Have you ever wanted to serve your country so badly you don't care about your disease. And this burden of a lifetime was diagnosed 3 years ago. Growing up it was always a dream of mine and I had it taken away. Don't just judge something. I'm in complete remission and living a normal healthy life.
It is admirable you want to serve.
The military doesn't make medical DQ decisions on a whim. It's a utilitarian decision, the good of the many outweigh the good of the few. Unit readiness, especially in combat, where every healthy body may be critical to a tactical outcome, means the military wants its people to be free of chronic conditions, disease or those with potential to re-occur and take a healthy unit member off the line. Diverting time, resources and healthy personnel to rescue, replace, tend to, or work without a team member due to injury is challenging enough, impacting unit readiness and end strength. The military is minimizing the chances for unit members to fall ill for predictable reasons. The stress of military life exacerbates all kinds of conditions. It's all about the unit, not the one.
This is hard to hear at the start of your adult life. If enlisting is what you want, you can always try. Being flexible when facing closed doors is a life skill. You will use it again and again.
There are other ways to serve. The Red Cross. Peace Corps (though they may have medical DQ guidelines, given where they serve, for the same reasons). Federal and state civil service (disaster response, intelligence work, among many). Healthcare professions. Social services. Teach for America.
Posters here are relating what they have observed, with no agenda. If you want the answer for your particular situation, when you are of age to enlist, you will be able to find out the answer.