Simmaron Research is conducting a one-of-a-kind study to analyze data from ME/CFS patients who respond to treatments like Ampligen®, IVIG, and cidofovir, and we need your help funding this data analysis! Our goal is to publish peer-reviewed data to stimulate treatment trials and inform rigorous trial design ASAP!
Author: Courtney Alexander Miller
Patients in the Ampligen clinical trial are asking for community help to protest changes that will force many to stop getting this medicine. Please sign our petition urging Hemispherx to put ME patients first, always.
In a first for ME/CFS research, NIH launched a creative grant expansion program to jump start ME/CFS research in the short term by supplementing current grants.
Recommendations submitted by advocates to NINDS to proactively contribute to a strong federal research program and to encourage collaboration between NIH and our community.
NINDS Director confirms PEM and CCC required for NIH post-infectious ME/CFS study.
Editor’s note: This is a clarification on the NIH’s earlier, accidental release of the intramural study protocol, which listed the Reeves definition as the sole definition of the new study. Robert and Courtney’s summary of their conversation has been confirmed by multiple sources within the patient community, including #MEAction. Robert and I had a well-timed
Simmaron Powers Change in 2015! 2015 marks a powerful turning point for ME/CFS patients, and it’s all happening because of you! Patients, advocates and researchers have worked tirelessly to elevate our disease at the U.S. National Institutes of Health. On October 29, Dr. Francis Collins, Director of NIH, announced promising changes to the federal research
From Bob and Courtney Miller: We are excited to share news that the NIH has elevated its research approach to ME/CFS with important structural changes the patient community has been asking for. NIH announced today that ME/CFS will become housed in the National Institute for Neurological Diseases and Strokes, moving it out of the Office
Uniting the ME/CFS community is not easy, but it has never been more important than right now. One thing we all agree on is the urgent need for vastly increased funding at the National Institutes of Health, our nation’s scientific research machine. When two federally funded reports told NIH that there was an “urgent need”