Lupus Treatment


Lupus, also known as systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE), is a chronic autoimmune disease in which the immune system mistakenly attacks healthy tissues in various parts of the body. This can lead to inflammation and damage in different organs, such as the skin, joints, kidneys, heart, lungs, and brain. The exact cause of lupus is believed to involve a combination of genetic, hormonal, and environmental factors.

Ayurveda is a traditional system of medicine that originated in India thousands of years ago. It focuses on maintaining a balance between the mind, body, and spirit to promote overall health and well-being. Ayurvedic treatments for lupus aim to reduce inflammation, strengthen the immune system, and improve the body's natural ability to heal.

Ayurvedic treatments for lupus typically involve a combination of herbal remedies, dietary modifications, lifestyle changes, and therapeutic techniques.

Ayurveda is laced with various herbs and herbal formulations, which help reduce inflammation and support the immune system. Some commonly used herbs in Ayurveda for treating inflammation include turmeric, ginger, boswellia, and ashwagandha.Ayurveda also emphasizes the importance of a balanced lifestyle to maintain overall health. This may involve stress management, detoxification and rejuvenation which aims to eliminate toxins from the body and restore balance.



Jain’s cow urine therapy clinic aims for a happy and healthy life by integrating ancient Ayurvedic knowledge with modern technology. Our therapy means cow urine including Ayurveda works on a person’s three doshas that are- The Vata, Pitta, and Kapha. These tri-energies maintain our health, any imbalance in these doshas, is responsible for human’s health and disease. We are glad to say that we have seen so many positive results through our treatment. Thousands of people got rid of many diseases after taking our treatment.

Our patients not only put an end to their disease but also live a disease-free healthy life forever. This is the reason why people are getting attention towards our therapy. Our years of research in Ayurvedic treatments have helped us advance our methodology. We aim to reach as many people as we can to build a healthy and happy society all over the world.


Key herbs which makes the treatement more effective


Neem helps in removing both germs and excess sebum from oily and acne-prone skin. Neem leaves also contain antioxidants like bioflavonoids, which help reduce blemishes and improve skin texture and heal the damage it does to the skin.


We use gojala in our cow-urine therapy, basically it means cow-urine extract, the main component in our medicine. This extract is made of the urine of the indigenous breeds of cow. Gojala has its own benefits because it’s beyond the possibility of any kind of contamination. It has high quality and is abundant. When gojala mixed with ayurvedic herbs it becomes more effective to treat any disease and favourable to the consequence of the particular disease. This extract is superimly tested and that’s why it’s more trustable and beneficial as well.


Genetic predisposition: People with a family history of lupus or other autoimmune diseases may have an increased risk of developing the condition.

Hormonal influences: Lupus is more common in women, especially during their childbearing years, suggesting a potential link to hormonal fluctuations.

Dysregulation of the immune system: In lupus, the immune system loses its ability to distinguish between foreign substances and healthy cells, resulting in the production of autoantibodies and inflammation.

Environmental triggers: Environmental factors, such as infections, certain medications, exposure to ultraviolet (UV) light, and chemical toxins, may trigger the onset of lupus or contribute to disease flares in susceptible individuals. 



Sun protection: It is important to protect your skin from the sun by wearing sunscreen with a high SPF, using protective clothing (hats, long sleeves, etc.), and avoiding direct sunlight during peak hours.

Medication management: Taking prescribed medications as directed can help manage symptoms and reduce the frequency and severity of flares.

Regular medical care: Regular check-ups with your healthcare provider are important to monitor your overall health and manage lupus effectively. 

Stress management: High levels of stress can potentially trigger lupus flares. Implement stress management techniques such as relaxation exercises, meditation, deep breathing, yoga, or engaging in activities you enjoy to help reduce stress levels.

  • Healthy lifestyle: This includes eating a balanced diet, engaging in regular exercise as tolerated, getting enough sleep, and avoiding smoking and excessive alcohol consumption.

  • Awareness of triggers: Triggers can vary from person to person and may include certain foods, environmental toxins, infections, or specific medications.



Fatigue: Persistent and overwhelming fatigue is a common symptom of lupus. It can interfere with daily activities and may not improve with rest.

Joint pain and swelling: Lupus can cause joint pain, stiffness, and swelling, often affecting the small joints of the hands, wrists, and feet. The pain may move from one joint to another.

Skin rashes: Many people with lupus develop a characteristic butterfly-shaped rash across the cheeks and bridge of the nose. Other skin manifestations include discoid lupus rash (raised red patches), photosensitivity (sensitivity to sunlight), and ulcers on the mouth or nose.

Fever: Low-grade fever or recurrent fevers may occur in lupus, often accompanied by fatigue.

Hair loss: Lupus can cause hair thinning or hair loss, which may be patchy or widespread.

Raynaud's phenomenon: In response to cold or stress, fingers and toes may turn white or blue and feel numb or painful.

Kidney problems: Lupus can affect the kidneys, leading to inflammation and impaired kidney function. Symptoms may include swelling in the legs and ankles, foamy urine, and high blood pressure.

Chest pain and breathing difficulties: Lupus can cause inflammation of the lining around the heart (pericarditis) or lungs (pleurisy), resulting in chest pain and discomfort. It may also lead to shortness of breath.

Neurological symptoms: Lupus can affect the nervous system, causing headaches, memory problems, confusion, seizures, and changes in behavior.

Gastrointestinal issues: Some individuals with lupus may experience abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea.



Systemic Lupus Erythematosus (SLE): This is the most common and well-known form of lupus. It can affect multiple systems and organs in the body, including the skin, joints, kidneys, heart, lungs, brain, and blood cells. SLE symptoms can vary widely and may flare up and subside over time.

Cutaneous Lupus Erythematosus (CLE): This type of lupus primarily affects the skin. There are three main subtypes of CLE:

  • a. Discoid Lupus Erythematosus (DLE): DLE typically involves red, scaly, and coin-shaped skin lesions that can cause scarring and changes in pigmentation. These rashes often occur on the face, scalp, and ears.
  • b. Subacute Cutaneous Lupus Erythematosus (SCLE): SCLE is characterized by widespread skin rashes that are photosensitive (triggered by sunlight). The rashes may be red, scaly, and have raised edges.
  • c. Lupus Profundus (Panniculitis): This is a rare form of lupus that affects the fat beneath the skin, causing deep nodules or lumps.

Drug-induced Lupus: Some medications, such as certain blood pressure medications, anti-seizure drugs, and antibiotics, can trigger lupus-like symptoms. These symptoms typically subside once the medication is discontinued.

Neonatal Lupus: Neonatal lupus is a rare condition that affects newborn infants. It is believed to be caused by the transfer of maternal autoantibodies to the baby during pregnancy. Neonatal lupus can cause skin rashes, liver problems, and, less commonly, heart abnormalities in infants. In most cases, the symptoms resolve on their own after a few months.



Early stage: In the early stages, individuals may experience nonspecific symptoms such as fatigue, joint pain, fever, and skin rashes. 

​​​​​​​Localized lupus: Some individuals may experience lupus limited to the skin, known as cutaneous lupus. This stage may involve rashes, lesions, or discoloration on the skin, particularly on areas exposed to sunlight.

​​​​​​​Mild or moderate systemic lupus: As lupus progresses, it can affect multiple organs and systems in the body. This stage is characterized by more widespread symptoms, including joint inflammation (arthritis), muscle pain, fatigue, and general malaise. People may also experience skin rashes, hair loss, sensitivity to sunlight, and mouth ulcers.

Severe systemic lupus: In some cases, lupus can cause severe complications and involve major organs such as the kidneys, heart, lungs, brain, or blood vessels. This stage may lead to more serious symptoms, such as kidney inflammation (nephritis), chest pain, shortness of breath, neurological symptoms, seizures, and blood disorders.



Kidney damage: Lupus nephritis is a common complication of lupus, where inflammation affects the kidneys. If left untreated, it can lead to kidney failure and the need for dialysis or a kidney transplant.

​​​​​​​Cardiovascular problems: Lupus increases the risk of cardiovascular diseases such as heart attacks, strokes, and inflammation of the heart or surrounding tissues (pericarditis).

​​​​​​​Lung complications: Inflammation in the lungs can cause pleurisy (inflammation of the lining around the lungs), which can lead to chest pain and breathing difficulties. Lupus can also increase the risk of developing pulmonary hypertension, a condition that affects the blood vessels in the lungs.

​​​​​​​Central nervous system involvement: Lupus can affect the brain and nervous system, leading to various complications, including cognitive dysfunction, seizures, headaches, mood disorders, and memory problems.

​​​​​​​Blood-related complications: Lupus can cause anemia (low red blood cell count), leukopenia (low white blood cell count), and thrombocytopenia (low platelet count), which can lead to increased susceptibility to infections, fatigue, and bleeding problems.

Pregnancy complications: Women with lupus may have an increased risk of complications during pregnancy, including miscarriage, preterm birth, preeclampsia (high blood pressure during pregnancy), and complications related to antiphospholipid antibodies (a condition associated with blood clotting).

Infections: Due to the immune system abnormalities associated with lupus and the use of immunosuppressive medications, people with lupus are more susceptible to infections, including respiratory, urinary tract, and skin infections.