Churg-Strauss syndrome is usually diagnosed in people between ages 38 and 52. It is almost absent in children and older people. Another risk factor for Churg-Strauss syndrome is having a history of severe nasal allergies, chronic sinusitis or asthma.
Churg-Strauss syndrome is a rare disease and the number of people with the syndrome has not been clearly estimated. Although many people may have risk factors for the disease, very few actually develop it.
Churg-Strauss syndrome can include a variety of symptoms such as hay fever, rash, gastrointestinal bleeding and also excessive pain and numbness in the hands and feet. But the most common symptom is asthma. Churg-Strauss syndrome is very challenging to diagnose, as it presents with a wide range of symptoms, some of which are common to other conditions
Churg-Strauss syndrome is rare condition that has no cure yet. The symptoms can be treated or managed with the aid of steroids and other immunosuppressant drugs.
Latest Publications and Research on Churg-Strauss SyndromeAnaesthetic management and the role of sugammadex in a patient with Churg-Strauss syndrome. - Published by PubMed
Eosinophilic cellulitis (Wells syndrome) successfully treated with mepolizumab. - Published by PubMed
Histopathological Findings and Increased D-Dimer Are Predictive Factors of Systemic Thromboses in Eosinophilic Granulomatosis With Polyangiitis. - Published by PubMed
Eosinophilic granulomatosis with polyangiitis in children: Data from the French RespiRareŽ cohort. - Published by PubMed
Innate immune response reflects disease activity in eosinophilic granulomatosis with polyangiitis. - Published by PubMed