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At the Homeopathy & Ayurvedic Medical Center we have been successful in treating almost all chronic diseases. The links below is a partial listing some of the more common illness that respond well to alternative therapy. If you have specific health concerns that you would like to discuss with one of our physicians please contact us.


Rheumatoid arthritis is a chronic inflammatory illness. This illness affects about one percent of the world population. The inflammation can be controlled by medication. If the inflammation is not controlled, rheumatoid arthritis can cause the joints to become deformed.

Patients suffering from rheumatoid arthritis often suffer from cycles of mild and severe symptoms. Consider the following symptoms and effects of rheumatoid arthritis:

Joint swelling (small joints in hands and feet).

Joint tenderness, stiffness and pain (especially in the morning).

Hardened lumps (in joints) Cartilage and bone destruction.

Most patients suffering from rheumatoid arthritis have antibodies called rheumatoid factors in their blood stream that are part of the inflammatory process of the disease. The presence of rheumatoid factor is used by doctors to help confirm a diagnosis of rheumatoid arthritis.

The Time Magazine in its cover story wrote that Rheumatoid Arthritis is possibly a viral infection. In other words only the Anti Viral medicine, can cure Rheumatoid Arthritis.


Diabetes (diabetes mellitus) is classed as a metabolism disorder. Metabolism refers to the way our bodies use digested food for energy and growth. Most of what we eat is broken down into glucose. Glucose is a form of sugar in the blood - it is the principal source of fuel for our bodies.

When our food is digested the glucose makes its way into our bloodstream. Our cells use the glucose for energy and growth. However, glucose cannot enter our cells without insulin being present - insulin makes it possible for our cells to take in the glucose.

Insulin is a hormone that is produced by the pancreas. After eating, the pancreas automatically releases an adequate quantity of insulin to move the glucose present in our blood into the cells, and lowers the blood sugar level.

A person with diabetes has a condition in which the quantity of glucose in the blood is too elevated (hyperglycemia). This is because the body either does not produce enough insulin, produces no insulin, or has cells that do not respond properly to the insulin the pancreas produces. This results in too much glucose building up in the blood. This excess blood glucose eventually passes out of the body in urine. So, even though the blood has plenty of glucose, the cells are not getting it for their essential energy and growth requirements.


It may surprise you to know that cholesterol itself isn't bad. In fact, cholesterol is just one of the many substances created and used by our bodies to keep us healthy. Some of the cholesterol we need is produced naturally (and can be affected by your family health history), while some of it comes from the food we eat.

There are two types of cholesterol: "good" and "bad." It's important to understand the difference, and to know the levels of "good" and "bad" cholesterol in your blood. Too much of one type — or not enough of another — can put you at risk for coronary heart disease, heart attack or stroke.

Cholesterol comes from two sources: your body and food. Your liver and other cells in your body make about 75 percent of blood cholesterol. The other 25 percent comes from the foods you eat. Cholesterol is only found in animal products.

A cholesterol screening measures your level of HDL and LDL. HDL is the "good" cholesterol which helps keep the LDL (bad) cholesterol from getting lodged into your artery walls. A healthy level of HDL may also protect against heart attack and stroke, while low levels of HDL (less than 40 mg/dL for men and less than 50 mg/dL for women) have been shown to increase the risk of heart disease.

If you need to increase your HDL to your reach your goals, studies show that regular physical activity can help your body produce more HDLs. Reducing trans fats and eating a balanced, nutritious diet is another way to increase HDL. If these measures are not enough to increase your HDL to goal, your healthcare practitioner may prescribe a medication specifically to increase your HDLs.

LDL cholesterol is the "bad" cholesterol. When too much of it circulates in the blood, it can clog arteries, increasing your risk of heart attack and stroke.

LDL cholesterol is produced naturally by the body, but many people inherit genes from their mother, father or even grandparents that cause them to make too much. Eating saturated fat, trans fats and dietary cholesterol also increases how much you have. If high blood cholesterol runs in your family, lifestyle modifications may not be enough to help lower your LDL blood cholesterol. Everyone is different, so work with your doctor to find a treatment plan that's best for you.


Migraine is defined as a familial disorder characterized by recurrent attacks of headaches widely variable in intensity, frequency and duration.

The signs and symptoms are as follows- usually unilateral, of pulsating quality, moderate to severe in intensity, lasting for 4-72 hours, aggravated by routine physical activity. It is usually associated with nausea, photophobia and phonophobia.

World never thought that there could be a permanent cure for Migraine.


Paralysis is the complete loss of muscle function for one or more muscle groups. Major causes are stroke, trauma, poliomyelitis and amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS).

Signs And Symptoms Symptoms of stroke depend on the type and which area of the brain is affected. Signs of ischemic stroke usually occur suddenly and signs of hemorrhagic stroke usually develop gradually. Symptoms include the following.

Difficulty in speaking or understanding speech (aphasia).

Difficulty in walking.

Dizziness or lightheadedness (vertigo).

Numbness, paralysis, or weakness usually on one side of the body.

Seizure (relatively rare).

Severe headache with no known cause.

Sudden confusion.

Sudden decrease in the level of consciousness.

Sudden loss of balance or coordination.

Sudden vision problems (e.g. blurry vision, blindness in one eye).

Dr. Sisira M. Wijesooriya

40 years experienced medical practitioner for ayurveda and homoeopathy. And also government qualified medical practitioner.

I'm the 3rd generation belonging to the Belideniya and Mudannayaka Ayurveda Tradition.

Vice president of Sri Lanka Homoeopathic Medical Practitioners Association.

Dr. Rukshan Wijesooriya

Homeopathic and ayurvedic medical practitioner of Panchakarma treatment.

Specialized for all Acute and Chronic Diseases.