Our work is entirely funded by private donations – we receive no money from government. Your money will help us continue funding research into vitiligo and supporting people affected by the condition.
NYU's Ambulatory Care center, 240 East 38th Street, New York
will be held on Wednesday, March 11th, from 6:30 - 8:00 pm on the 11th floor of NYU's Ambulatory Care center on 240 East 38th Street, between 2nd and 3rd ave.
Topics for the next meeting include:
1.) Natural/Alternative treatments for Vitiligo
2.) Question and Answer session about nutrition with two wonderful dietitians, Meghan Garrity and Carolina Guizar
3.) Question and Answer session with our two wonderful leaders, dermatologists Dr. Beth McLellan and Dr. Nada Elbuluk
4.) Research updates in Vitiligo
Dinner will be served (Pizza!)
With warmest wishes,
We can't help everyone, but everyone can help someone.
- Pyrostegia venusta as a folk medicine for vitiligo?
Pyrostegia venusta is a neotropical evergreen vine widely spread in Brazil throughout fields, at the coast, edge of the woods and along roadsides (see photo below). Popularly kn...
- Who is prone to vitiligo?
Scientists know that some people are genetically predisposed to a specific group of autoimmune diseases – including generalized vitiligo – but do not know who and why.It doesn’t...
- Is there a traditional medicine to treat vitiligo?
Traditional medicines may be helpful in chronic, metabolic, and stress-related conditions early in the disease manifestation, before extensive tissue and organ damage has occurr...
Though it is not always easy to treat vitiligo, there is much to be gained by clearly understanding the diagnosis, the future implications, treatment options and their outcomes.
Many people deal with vitiligo while remaining in the public eye, maintaining a positive outlook, and having a successful career.Copyright (C) Bodolóczki Júlia
By taking a little time to fill in the anonymous questionnaire, you can help researchers better understand and fight vitiligo.