First Of All, Let’s Wish for Him to Have a Good Health and Come Back Soon to His Normal Life in a Better Way ..
In the fifth episode of the new YouTube documentary series “Seasons,” Justin Bieber details for the first time the diagnosis of his chronic illnesses, Lyme disease and Epstein-Barr disease.
“For some people, it might not be hard to get out of bed in the morning, but for me, it was really hard,” Bieber told the camera.
The 25-year-old singer says he was diagnosed with Lyme last year after undergoing a series of tests with Dr. Erica Lehman.
Lyme disease, a tick-borne disease, and Epstein Barr disease, also known as “mononucleosis,” are associated with severe fatigue, chronic pain and anxiety.
Bieber told viewers that it took years before he was diagnosed with the disease, as he also struggled with drug addiction and underlying anxiety due to his huge fame and “inconsistent” upbringing.
Lyme disease is a tick-borne disease that can cause undiagnosed arthritis, facial paralysis and nerve pain.
Bieber doesn’t say how he thinks he contracted Lyme disease, but he describes his symptoms, especially severe fatigue.
“I struggled with my energy for quite some time, and I didn’t know why,” Bieber said in the documentary. “After a series of tests, I realized I had what’s called Lyme disease, a very quiet and little known disease. It’s very difficult for doctors to check for it.”
Lyme disease is transmitted through the bite of infected ticks. It can be diagnosed when the tick is still in a person’s skin or has recently been removed. If the disease is detected early, patients can be treated with
According to the Mayo Clinic, the only proven treatment for Lyme disease is the use of antibiotics.
However, tick bites are often difficult to detect because they can bite people in places that are difficult to see, such as the armpits, groin, and even the scalp, and although they often bite into the skin, they may not. Tick bites are also the size of a poppy seed, making them even more difficult to detect. After being on a person for 36 to 48 hours, Lyme disease can be transmitted.
After a bite, most people get a bull’s-eye-like rash, but some don’t. This rash is often accompanied by flu-like symptoms such as fever and muscle aches.
The number of Lyme disease cases has increased, with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recently reporting 30,000 cases a year. A growing number of areas in the Northeast and upper Midwest U.S. are now classified as high-risk areas for this bacterial infection.
If not detected early, Lyme disease can cause symptoms such as arthritis, facial paralysis, nerve pain and heart palpitations.