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HomeMITOMitoland – A Guide for Mitochondrial Patients and Parents


Mitoland – A Guide for Mitochondrial Patients and Parents — 6 Comments

  1. Good luck in your journey to find answer. We have been on this path for our little one now for about 3 years and still do not have a definitive answer whether it is mito or not…

  2. I'm sorry we've found each other because of MITO, but I look forward to reading your blog and hearing good news about all the great things you've found your little one can enjoy eating.

  3. Knowing about this hopefully will encourage our daughter and grandchildren to take better care of themselves, too. These mtDNA flaws accumulate in all of us as we age, particularly if our lifestyle tends to do damage. That's why people born with relatively small mtDNA damage don't get symptoms until they are older. Children presenting with this disease have much worse symptoms.

  4. I think it is the same with a lot of health problems that are passed on. It is only recently that these things could be diagnosed as inherited. Your Grandchildren will be in a better position to decide what to do about having a family as they get older and will be better informed all round.

    In you previous post I see that you are already starting a plan of action. I do admire your fighting spirit. I'm sure that your blogging will be a great inspiration to others.

  5. Believe me that's on my mind all the time, Missy, and I'll be asking about that when I see my Neuro!! Do you have any signs that your MITO might be inherited?

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