Do you feel like your life has been stripped away by Epstein-Barr Virus no matter how hard you try, how many doctors you see, and how many therapies you try? How many more diagnoses and autoimmune disorders will you get? How many more years will your life be in pain, brain fog and disabling fatigue?
I've been there with some of my own clients too, hitting the wall and not being able to help them all the way no matter what I did. My a-ha moment came when I discovered that EBV was behind some of these "mysteries".
I did not stop until I developed an entire recovery process, the only existing evidence-based and proven recovery methodology for EBV. My promise to you is that if you struggle from EBV and follow this process, you too will be able to reclaim your life.
For the most comprehensive look at your biomarkers for Epstein-Barr (EBV), we recommend the Epstein-Barr (EBV) Comprehensive Panel, as only one may come out positive:
EBV-VCA IgG/IgM (viral capsid antigen): A positive IgG means you’ve had or currently have the infection; A positive IgM means the virus has been reactivated.
EBV-EBNA IgG (nuclear antigen): A positive test result is usually associated with past infections.
EBV-EA-D IgG (early antigen): A positive EA IgG may mean you have an active or reactivated infection.
The Epstein-Barr EBV Early Antigen D Ab IgG test that will let one know if the virus is actively replicating.
Epstein-Barr (EBV) is a virus that causes mononucleosis, also known as the kissing disease, is a viral infection that is thought to be transmitted through the saliva of those who are infected. The Epstein-Barr virus creates an inactive infection in the body where it lies dormant. It can awaken and reactivate itself, even many years after its initial activation.
The reactivated virus has the potential to induce many debilitating autoimmune symptoms. In some, the infection may not be adequately suppressed and may cause or exacerbate autoimmune diseases.
The Epstein-Barr (EBV) tests are used to figure out if a person has a reactivated infection.