Monday, July 11, 2005

Florida State QB Diagnosed With Lyme Disease

Local6 is reporting...

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. -- Florida State quarterback Wyatt Sexton has been diagnosed with Lyme disease and will miss the 2005 season, school officials announced Saturday. The news comes one month after Sexton was found disheveled and disoriented on a city street, claiming to be God.

Nice try! I'm not buying, Lyme Disease doesn't make you behave like that, drugs and alcohol can.

Looks to me that they searched long and hard for someone that would diagnose Wyatt the way they wanted to.

Dr. Swami's website, from Hermitage, PA

Seems Dr. Sawmi has a few legal problems too.


At 1:24 PM, Blogger Sick Boy said...

Looks like they missed the "Bullseye" rash, and....the deer ticks on the streets. Good call. (laughing)

At 5:40 PM, Blogger Disease Index said...

You keep a nice blog. I just started one myself about Disease. If you know of anyone who could benefit from Disease information, then please refer them to my Diseaseinformation site. I'll return the favor by referring my friends to your site.

At 8:38 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Actually Lyme Disease can cause those problems:

Straight out of Columbia University.

Mood Lability: spontaneous swings of mood; spontaneous tearfulness. At times, patients with these symptoms may appear to have a Bipolar II disorder.

Irritability: an inability to tolerate normal frustrations, with quick bursts of anger. Patients may seem to have undergone a personality change in that previously mild-mannered individuals may now become quite difficult.

Panic attacks: tachycardia, flushing, chest pain, , numbness and tingling, shortness of breath, choking feeling with the sensation of loss of control and/or of fear of death. Needs to be distinguished from tachyarrhythmias. Panic attacks unrelated to Lyme disease are usually 10-20 minutes in duration. Lyme-related panic attacks may last for an hour or more.

* Less commonly: manic or psychotic episodes (during encephalitic phase), paranoia, tics, obsessive/compulsive symptoms (may trigger a milder pre- existing condition or bring on symptoms de novo)


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