Scleroderma Treatment Guidelines
For the scleroderma patient, the guidelines are a quantum leap in development for scleroderma best practice management and care. These guidelines can be used generally around the globe, particularly for those countries that because of size and economic climate, are unable to create such recommendation for their scleroderma patients.
As with all things, change is a regular. I awfully much hope that by the time of the NHS scheduled review for the guidelines in 2019, more and better treatments will have been made available, as well as recognition of the causative factors of scleroderma.
There's little scientific verification to support the use of alternative medicine in treatment of scleroderma. On the other hand, Scleroderma Natural Treatment may be useful for individuals looking to manage this condition.
In a 2009 study of 156 people with general scleroderma, researchers found that vitamin D insufficiency and deficiency rates were very high among people with the disorder.
The study's authors note that regular vitamin D supplementation does not show to correct the deficiency in scleroderma patients, and that a higher dose is most likely needed for such persons. If you are coping with systemic scleroderma, discuss with your doctor to decide a suitable daily dosage of vitamin D a nutrient thought to help control the immune system.