Selena Gomez Lupus


Selena Gomez is an American singer, actress and producer. He was born on July 22, 1992 in Grand Prairie, Texas. Discovering his interest in acting at a young age, Gomez had his first professional experience at the age of 7, starring in the children’s television series “Barney & Friends”. However, his real fame started in 2007 when he played the character of Alex Russo in the Disney Channel series “Wizards of Waverly Place”. With this role, she received praise from critics and became the darling of young viewers. Thanks to her performance in the series, she won the Best Actress award at the Teen Choice Awards three times between 2009 and 2012.

In the past years, there have been many rumors about the disease of the world-famous singer Selena Gomez, who suffered from lupus disease. All information about Selena’s disease, who had a kidney transplant in 2017, is here.

Her close friend Francie Raise came to the aid of Gomez, who needed a transplant in 2017.


Lupus is an autoimmune disease, a condition in which the immune system becomes aggressive towards the body’s own tissues. In this case, the immune system, which should normally fight against foreign organisms, mistakenly turns to its own tissues and damages these tissues.

Lupus, also known as systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE), is a disease that can affect different organs. The most commonly affected areas include the skin, joints, kidneys, blood cells, heart and lungs. The symptoms of lupus can often vary from person to person, and the severity of the disease can vary.

Symptoms of lupus can include:

  1. Fatigue and weakness Fire
  2. Pain and swelling in joints and muscles
  3. Hair loss
  4. Skin rashes, especially in sun-exposed areas
  5. Symptoms such as shortness of breath, chest pain and kidney problems due to inflammation in internal organs

Although the exact cause of lupus is not yet known, genetic, environmental and hormonal factors are thought to play a role in the development of the disease. Lupus is more common, especially in women, and usually occurs during puberty or during a woman’s childbearing age.

Lupus is a treatable disease, but it cannot be cured completely. Treatment is used to control symptoms and slow the progression of the disease. Medications, exercise, stress management, and sun exposure measures can help improve lupus patients’ quality of life and relieve symptoms. It is important to be under the supervision of a doctor to follow the course of the disease and to adjust the treatment plan.

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