Since she was a teenager, South African native Andrea Kemsley wondered why her hands and toes changed different colors in colder temperatures.
Lisa Cuffe thought her fingers turning purple when chilled was normal until a school nurse declared “You have Raynaud's disease."
When Amy Hebel-Brenner was diagnosed, her doctor said nothing would help, but she found answers & reassurance from the Raynaud's Association.
Raynaud’s outreach efforts span the globe. New Zealand resident Sarah Brick lived with symptoms in her fingers ever since she could remember.
Member Spotlight: When her doctor observed skin color changes during a routine check-up, Ann Horton was diagnosed with primary Raynaud’s.