Before Christmas, the Journal of the Norwegian Psychological Association had two wonderful texts about ME. One was about a family bravely talking about their loss of trust in the health care system after the child authorities several times had looked into their situation. The other text was from a psychologist with long experience with adolescents with ME, acknowledging the young adults as the real experts when it comes to ME. Seems this has infuriated prof. Wyller, so today the Journal published a response from him and a student in psychology. Feilinformasjon om kronisk utmattelsessyndrom google translation: Incorrect information about chronic fatigue syndrome They conclude: 1. Cognitive behavioral therapy is the only form of treatment that has shown a positive effect on CFS / ME. On the other hand, this is a robust discovery, reproduced in several major studies in adults and adolescents, and also with positive effects on objective goals such as school participation (see, among others, White, Goldsmith, Johnson, et al., 2011 and Nijhof, Bleijenberg , Uiterwaal, Kimpen & van der Putte, 2012). No adverse effects of such treatment have been detected (Dougall, Johnson, Goldsmith, et al., 2014), despite what is often argued. We therefore believe that all patients with CFS / ME should be offered cognitive behavioral therapy. 2. A number of cross-sectional studies show differences in different biological systems (inflammation processes, hormone levels, autonomic nervous activity) in CFS / ME patients and healthy controls, but the differences are generally very modest, and there is an obvious lack of association between biological changes and patient symptoms. Additionally, such group differences do not say much about causal relationships. Often the differences can be explained by other factors, such as activity level and diet differences. 3. The long-term prognosis at CFS / ME is relatively good, especially in adolescents. A majority becomes clearly better over time, and many become completely healthy (see Norris, Collin, Tilling, et al., 2017). Having a solid perception of individual patient prognosis should obviously be avoided - both with CFS / ME and other diseases. However, entering hope is an obvious task for health professionals. We therefore encourage professionals to familiarize themselves with the newly established Network Recovery Norway, which communicates stories from people who have been completely fresh by CFS / ME.