WaterOz was created to satisfy the need for mineral supplementation in todays diet
Please note; the facility burnt to the ground October 30, 2015. To be notified as they add products back into available status please use the form to the left. We thank you for your patience and understanding!
Currently available; Calcium (+4X), Copper, Gold, Indium, Magnesium (+4X), Platinum, Selenium, Silver (+4X) & Zinc (+4X).
Lupus Information courtesy of WaterOz Mineral Supplements
For WaterOz mineral supplements reported to ease lupus conditions view the information on Enzyme PhytoNutrient supplement and the Molybdenum Mineral Supplement pages.
Lupus, also known as systemic lupus erythematosis, or SLE, is an auto-immune disorder of the body in which chronic inflammation develops, and the body attacks itself instead of invaders such as infection and cancer. Lupus occurs in people of all ages, sexes, and ethnicities, and it appears different in every person that suffers from the disease. Lupus can be very difficult to diagnose because the symptoms can mimic those of other diseases, and persons afflicted with lupus may not be able to quite pinpoint what is going except that something is just not right. "Lupus information" addresses symptoms such as muscle soreness or fatigue, which could be attributed to a lot of things. Lupus can continue to affect the skin, joints, organs, and nervous system in alternating patterns of remission and relapse from mild to severe. Medical specialists known as rheumatologists are very familiar with the disease and are a great resource for lupus information.
Lupus may be a suspected diagnosis, but until it is confirmed all else is just speculation. Lupus information discusses blood tests that can be performed to detect lupus, such as the antinuclear antibody, or ANA, which is detectable in most people with lupus. Other tests are then conducted to confirm the diagnosis; the presence of anti-double strand DNA (dsDNA) and anti-Smith (Sm) antibodies are definitive in diagnosing lupus. Current treatment strategies used depend on the severity of symptoms. For milder cases involving skin rashes, joint pain and fatigue, non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs may work just fine, but for more severe cases of lupus, strong corticosteroids or other immuno-suppressive drugs may be needed, and many times a combination of drugs is used. However, these medications can have severe side effects, such as hypertension, increased risk of infection, nausea, vomiting, hair loss, and osteoporosis. When lupus symptoms subside, medications can than be decreased or discontinued.
People who are newly diagnosed can find a great deal of information on lupus from their physician of course, and more lupus info is widely available on the internet. Resource links to much more information on lupus is provided below this article. Ongoing research projects sponsored by NIAMS also need volunteers to participate in trials for new lupus treatments. People can live with lupus and new medications are proving to be effective allowing sufferers to have a better quality of life.