Training and Support Unit
The importance of the environment
Mechanisms to recover quality of life
The Training and Support Unit was set up after years of experience treating patients with Central Sensitivity Syndrome. After working with thousands of patients at SHC Medical, we have seen their need to know themselves and CSS better, and how it affects their daily lives.
During this time we have seen the importance of the environment that surrounds these people. Family, friends and co-workers can play a very important role in how CSS evolves.
This Unit offers them the opportunity to develop mechanisms to recover their quality of life and to normalise the relationships adversely affected by their condition.
Discovering strengths and weaknesses to serve as a basis for achieving objectives. Knowing how CSS affects me as an individual.
Finding out more about CSS and its consequences
Studying the pathophysiological mechanisms that generate the various symptoms in order to better understand CSS and to be able to cope with it.
Acquiring the necessary tools to overcome difficulties
Derived from this knowledge of oneself and the disease, we reach the crucial point of recovering quality of life through by acquiring resources, thus improving interpersonal relationships and personal, family and work life
• I have been diagnosed with Central Sensitivity Syndrome.
• I do not understand what is wrong with me, I am very confused.
• What is wrong with my body? Why does everything hurt?
• Will I ever be the same again?
• My family and friends don’t understand me. What now?
• Learning to live without fear.
• To lead a normal life.
• Work helps me get better.
• How to be a teenager and not die trying.
• Make up for lost time.
• Stress, my greatest enemy.
• Learning to live with limits but not limitations.
• How does CSS affect the family environment?
• My child has been diagnosed with CSS, what can I do?
• Will my son be able to live a normal life?
• How can I help my partner diagnosed with CSS?
• How to deal with a couple’s crisis?
• The weariness of the carers. Caring for yourself to care for someone else.