Friday, May 27, 2022
Mitochondrial Health

Autoimmune Disease and Hormonal Imbalance

Are your hormones impacting your autoimmune disease or immune system?
In this webinar, Dr. LuLu discusses the connection between autoimmune disease and hormonal imbalance.

Women have a higher risk of developing an autoimmune condition than men. It’s estimated that over 30 million women in the United States are living with an autoimmune condition. Since autoimmune disease is grossly misdiagnosed, the numbers are likely higher than estimated.

1. What is an autoimmune disease
2. How autoimmunity is related to hormone health
3. Genetic components
4. Next steps to diagnosis/recovery.

Hormone & Autoimmune Connection Guide

Please visit to download the guide for this webinar.

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One thought on “Autoimmune Disease and Hormonal Imbalance
  1. Dr Lulu, It would be very good if you could have 40M subscribers and not just 40.
    Most patients with a disrupted endocrine system, are totally ignorant of their endocrine disruptor exposition. The majority of GPs and specialists don't even ask patients to evaluate their exposition. Where is the logic, in treating a disrupted endocrine system, without eliminating, as much as possible endocrine disruptors? It is like trying to dry washing, in the rain. For some people it is only a slight drivel, but for others it is raining cats and dogs, they have absolutely no chance of drying their washing.
    The emphasis on psychological stress, playing a role in autoimmune disease, is one of the reasons, i think, that make it difficult for many patients to adhere to the advice from doctors. There are hundreds of studies relating air pollution to stress. Air pollution causes oxidative stress. Breathing air, to oxygenate every cell of the body, is a physiological process. If the air we are breathing is causing stress to the body, the physiological stress will be perceived by the person. When the physiological stress causes psychological stress, which is totally logical, why is the problem considered psychological? The psychological stress is the result of a physiological problem, not the cause of it. The psychological stress will enhance the effect, but it didn't cause it.
    Telling patients that their physiological stress is because of psychological stress, is not what the patient wants to hear. For the vast majority of patients they know very well that psychological stress isn't their problem. When a patient is having the time of their life, enjoying themselves, being happy and not even thinking negatively, and their immune system, for no apparent reason "goes crazy", they don't want to listen to a doctor that tells them "it's in your head", for the simple reason, it isn't, and they know it.
    Patients need to be told, very clearly, that having an autoimmune disease, causes psychological stress, it is not the other way round. The psychological stress they are experiencing is a symptom, not the cause, and it needs to be addressed as a symptom. All the time doctors go down the "it's in your head" path, very few patients will listen to them.
    I sincerely hope you find the way, to get to 40M subscribers, your advice is excellent.

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