Contact Us

Do you have a question or concern?

Every one of our customers is important to us. Our team will do everything we can to create the best experience for you.

Phone - 949-533-4977

Email - PersonalizedCause.Awareness@gmail.com

Sales & Orders - Sarah.PersonalizedCause@gmail.com

Fundraising and large quantity orders

Personalized Cause offers specialty pricing for Fundraising Events and Large Quantity Orders. Please give us a call at (949) 533-4977 or fill out the form to the right to request pricing. We offer reduced pricing on all Awareness Ribbon Pins and Personalized Awareness Ribbon Pins. Let us know how we can help. 

Awareness Bracelets and Car Magnets available in quantities of 25+.

949-533-4977

YOUR source for SINGLE custom awareness ribbons. Personalized awareness ribbons engraved with name, date, logo. Large selection of cancer ribbons.

Arthritis Awareness Ribbons | Personalized Cause

Personalized Cause supports arthritis conditions with its blue awareness ribbons and personalized or engravable awareness ribbons. We engrave single ribbons.

Types of Arthritis | PERSONALIZED CAUSE

A - C Arthritis Awareness Ribbons
=============
Adult-Onset Still’s Disease Awareness Ribbons
Ankylosing Spondylitis Awareness Ribbons
Back Pain Awareness Ribbons
Behçet's Disease Awareness Ribbons
Bursitis Awareness Ribbons
Calcium Pyrophosphate Deposition Disease (CPPD) Awareness Ribbons
Carpal Tunnel Syndrome Awareness Ribbons
Chondromalacia Patella Awareness Ribbons
Chronic Fatigue Syndrome Awareness Ribbons
Complex Regional Pain Syndrome Awareness Ribbons
Cryopyrin-Associated Periodic Syndromes (CAPS) Awareness Ribbons

D - K Arthritis Awareness Ribbons
=============
Degenerative Disc Disease
Developmental-Dysplasia of Hip
Ehlers-Danlos
Familial Mediterranean Fever
Fibromyalgia
Fifth Disease
Giant Cell Arteritis
Gout
Hemochromatosis
Infectious Arthritis
Inflammatory Arthritis
Inflammatory Bowel Disease
Juvenile Arthritis
Juvenile Dermatomyositis (JD)
Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis (JIA)
Juvenile Scleroderma
Kawasaki Disease

L - Q Arthritis
===============
Lupus
Lupus in Children & Teens
Lyme Disease
Mixed Connective Tissue Disease
Myositis (inc. Polymyositis, Dermatomyositis)
Osteoarthritis
Osteoporosis
Pagets
Palindromic Rheumatism
Patellofemoral Pain Syndrome
Pediatric Rheumatic Diseases
Pediatric SLE
Polymyalgia Rheumatica
Pseudogout
Psoriatic Arthritis

R - S Arthritis
===============
Raynaud’s Phenomenon
Reactive Arthritis
Reflex Sympathetic Dystrophy
Reiter's Sydrome
Rheumatic Fever
Rheumatism
Rheumatoid Arthritis
Scleroderma
Sjögren’s Disease
Spinal Stenosis
Spondyloarthritis
Systemic Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis
Systemic Lupus Erythematosus
Systemic Lupus Erythematosus in Children & Teens
Systemic Sclerosis

T - Z Arthritis
=============
Temporal Arteritis
Tendinitis
Vasculitis
Wegener’s Granulomatosis

Source: Arthritis Foundation

Arthritis

Arthritis is very common but arthritis is not well understood. Arthritis is not a single disease, but instead an informal way of referring to joint pain or joint disease. There are more than 100 different types of arthritis and related conditions. More than 50 million adults and 300,000 children have some type of arthritis, as it is prevalent in people of all ages, sexes and races. Arthritis is the leading cause of disability in the world. It is most common among women and occurs more frequently as people get older.

Arthritis symptoms typically include swelling, pain, stiffness and decreased range of motion. Symptoms may come and go and vary in intensity. Sometimes symptoms may stay about the same for years. In other situations, symptoms may progress or get worse over time. Severe arthritis can result in chronic pain, inability to do daily activities of daily living and make it difficult to walk or climb stairs. Arthritis can also cause permanent joint changes. Changes may be visible, such as knobby finger joints, but often the damage can only be seen on X-ray.

There are several different types of arthritis. They are:

Degenerative Arthritis

Osteoarthritis is the most common type of arthritis. When the cartilage – the slick, cushioning surface on the ends of bones – wears away, bone rubs against bone, causing pain, swelling and stiffness. Over time, joints can lose strength and pain may become chronic.

Inflammatory Arthritis

A healthy immune system is protective. It generates internal inflammation to get rid of infection and prevent disease. But the immune system can go awry, mistakenly attacking the joints with uncontrolled inflammation, potentially causing joint erosion. Rheumatoid arthritis and psoriatic arthritis are examples of inflammatory arthritis. Researchers believe that a combination of genetics and environmental factors can trigger an autoimmune response.

With autoimmune and inflammatory types of arthritis, early diagnosis and aggressive treatment is critical. Slowing disease activity can help minimize or even prevent permanent joint damage. Remission is the goal and may be achieved through the use of one or more medications known as disease-modifying antirheumatic drugs (DMARDs). The goal of treatment is to reduce pain, improve function, and prevent further joint damage.

Infectious Arthritis

A bacterium, virus or fungus can enter the joint and trigger inflammation. Examples of organisms that can infect joints are salmonella and shigella (food poisoning or contamination), chlamydia and gonorrhea (sexually transmitted diseases) and hepatitis C (a blood-to-blood infection, often through shared needles or transfusions). In many cases, timely treatment with antibiotics may clear the joint infection, but sometimes the arthritis becomes chronic.

Metabolic Arthritis

Uric acid is formed as the body breaks down purines, a substance found in human cells and in many foods. Some people have high levels of uric acid because they naturally produce more than is needed or the body can’t get rid of the uric acid quickly enough. In some people the uric acid builds up and forms needle-like crystals in the joint, resulting in sudden spikes of extreme joint pain, or a gout attack. Gout can come and go in episodes or, if uric acid levels aren’t reduced, it can become chronic, causing ongoing pain and disability.