Search Results for 'Fatigue'
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Chronic fatigue syndrome (ME): Anyone suffering from ME would have wide ranging symptoms and severity. The most common symptom is overwhelming exhaustion or fatigue after doing things which did not make you feel tired before. Other symptoms can include flu-like symptoms, swollen glands, and painful joints. It is a difficult condition to diagnose.
Most of us have suffered from colds, flus, painful conditions, injuries, etc, at some point, which keep us awake at night or disrupt our sleep, which can result in feeling tired the next day, but at least in those cases we know the reason. Some people are suffering from constant tiredness, lack of energy, and fatigue, and they do not know why. If you think you are one of these people, talk to your GP.
People often describe the feeling of being exhausted, washed out or weary and generally lacking in energy.
Not long after the full time whistle had gone last Sunday, Stephen Rochford walked in to meet the press and have them pick over what had just happened on the field. With that being Mayo's sixth game of this championship summer the question of "fatigue" being an issue for his players was to the fore, but that is something that Rochford believes didn't play any part in the outcome of the game, saying: "We had three shots to win that game. So I don’t think so."
NUI Galway’s School of Psychology, with the support of Cancer Care West is currently recruiting people with persistent fatigue who have completed cancer treatment at least three months ago.
Psychology at NUI Galway, with the support of Cancer Care West is currently recruiting people experiencing persistent fatigue since the completion of cancer treatment (treatment completed at least three months ago).
Do you have arthritis or fibromyalgia? Then the Living Well with Arthritis Programme is for you. In just six weekly two-and-a-half hour sessions, the programme will help you learn how to manage pain, reduce fatigue, introduce exercise and relaxation into your daily life, increase self-confidence to manage your arthritis, improve your sense of well-being, and meet and share experiences with people who are coping with many of the same issues as you.
Adults who have completed cancer treatment at least six months ago are being asked to participate in a series of group discussions on cancer-related fatigue, organised by the School of Psychology at NUI Galway.