Understanding inclusion body myositis

Idiopathic inflammatory myopathies are a group of chronic autoenmatoid diseases that affect mainly the muscles at the base of the genus. In particular, inclusion body myositis is the most common form. Inclusional body inflammation is a muscle disease caused by singular inflammation and slow progress, which is commonly seen in men from middle age.

1. Clinical symptoms of buried body inflammation

  • Muscle weakness due to myocarditis progresses gradually, starting in the legs then in the hands, mainly the muscles on the base of the limbs, the muscles at the top of the limbs are usually only slightly affected. Buried body inflammation can cause the person to fall and it is difficult to get up while sitting in a chair or after a fall.
  • Rash: is on the skin of inflammatory mycitis with itchy ences
  • Fatigue: This is a common atypical sign of many diseases, especially those that are associated with infectious factors or inflammatory factors.
  • Skin on thick hands: The area where the inflammatory muscles are located may be thicker than normal.
  • Difficulty swallowing: This is a common symptom, so when you see this symptom, you should go to the doctor for a full body examination and early treatment.
  • Shortness of breath: Just like swallowing difficulties but shortness of breath can also be encountered in heart diseases, lung diseases.
  • Some people with buried body inflammation show signs of muscle pain but not much. Most muscle pains are not inflammatory muscle diseases but due to muscle tension damage or common diseases such as colds and flu.
  • Subclinical index: Your serum creatinine kinase levels may increase or be normal.

inclusion body myositis

Inclusion body myositis

2. Diagnosis of buried body inflammation

  • Diagnosis of buried body inflammation with a muscle bio biosy. Unlike for poly myalitis, corticosteroid therapy in this disease is often fruitless.
  • The diagnosis of inclusional body inflammation is encountered in men over 50 years of age, asymmetrical muscle weakness, muscle weakness, muscle bios with red borders and base coloring in the cell.

Muscle group

Affected chi base group

3. Treatment of buried body inflammation

  • Treatment of buried body inflammation with Corticosteroids;
  • Treatment of buried body inflammation by combining Corticosteroids with azathioprin or methotrexate results in some cases;
  • Inclusional inflammatory diseases often respond poorly to immunosuppressive drugs such as azathioprine or methotrexate;
  • Physical therapy: Performing physical and therapeutic exercises can be an effective method to help you maintain and improve muscle strength and flexibility;
  • Plasma dialysis aims to remove antibodies from the bloodstream;
  • Lymphadenopathy irradiation with the effect of suppressing the immune system;
  • Intravenous immunoglobulin;
  • Fludarabine (Fludara) with the effect of preventing the formation and development of malignant cells.
  • Tacrolimus (Prograf) drugs that inhibit the Tacrolimus immune system are commonly used in the treatment of dermatitis, buried body inflammation and other skin diseases in topical form.
  • Monocytes such as infliximab and rituximab have the effect of destroying certain types of specific immune cells.


Intravenous globulin treatments

Buried body inflammation causes many dangerous complications if not treated in a timely manner. In order for the treatment process to be highly effective, you should examine and detect the disease early. For examination and treatment at Share99 International Health Hub, please register HERE.


  • Find out information about myalitis, poly mycitis, dermatitis
  • Learn about Demodex dermatitis
  • Is a mysentitis contagious?

  • Find out information about myalitis, poly mycitis, dermatitis
  • Treatment of cellulitis under the guidance of the Ministry of Health
  • Arthritis of the fingers: Diagnosis and treatment

About: John Smith

b1ffdb54307529964874ff53a5c5de33?s=90&r=gI am the author of Share99.net. I had been working in Vinmec International General Hospital for over 10 years. I dedicate my passion on every post in this site.


Leave a Comment