Why I fired my primary care doctor after 10+ years.

Sometimes I just can’t believe the personal details I put online.  To be honest, I think that’s why I don’t work on this blog as often as My Sacroiliac Joint Saga.  It’s super easy to provide people with factual information, with only a few personal tidbits thrown in. This blog, though?  This is the oneContinue reading “Why I fired my primary care doctor after 10+ years.”

Grateful to be okay

Well, if there’s anything I can say I learned last week week (in addition to chiropractors are dangerous), it’s this: How very, very grateful I am not to have a permanent nerve injury. I guess that’s sort of the obvious thing for anyone to say in this situation.  But what really surprised me was thatContinue reading “Grateful to be okay”

When the going gets tough, the tough start researching…

Hi everyone! Today I wanted to share with you this post from my friend Clare over at Jelly-Like Joints. Clare is a science-lover and “bookish crafter” –a book lover who also enjoys arts and crafts.   She was born with a genetic condition that affects her connective tissues.   This causes her to have hypermobile joints, alongContinue reading “When the going gets tough, the tough start researching…”

The thing I was most embarrassed to write about

Technically, I suppose it’s bad form to brag about how much traffic you’ve been getting on your blog. However, I feel like it’s a little different when a positive message comes with the bragging, so I wanted to share some of my updates with you all. I’ve come so far from where I was whenContinue reading “The thing I was most embarrassed to write about”

Too much of a good thing: when people don’t really *get* pain science

I wanted to share a really important post with you all this morning, from the author of Chronically Undiagnosed. She’s a therapist who is dealing with chronic illness.  Recently, she wrote about her experience attending a chronic pain support group that incorporated some of the theories of modern pain science… but did so very badly.Continue reading “Too much of a good thing: when people don’t really *get* pain science”