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”

The push & pull of when to keep going, and when to rest

Yesterday I was trying to drive home in rush hour traffic, along a route I wasn’t familiar with, and I ended up taking one wrong turn after another. For those that know Boston, I was trying to get on Storrow Drive West, but somehow ended up going up Route 1 North, over the Tobin Bridge.Continue reading “The push & pull of when to keep going, and when to rest”

Healing our bodies, and the things that ripple across generations

A little over a year ago, I started a second blog to focus on what I’d come to think of as this weird hip problem I’d had for years that no one seemed to understand (sacroiliac joint dysfunction). Among friends, I usually tried not to talk about it too much, because I didn’t think anyoneContinue reading “Healing our bodies, and the things that ripple across generations”

Sacroiliac joint updates.

Hi everyone! I’m honored to say that these days, people follow my blogs for many different reasons– the main ones being, of course, chronic pain and sacroiliac joint dysfunction. Sunlight in Winter is, of course, the site I began first, and it’s my more personal site, where I first began to talk about my storyContinue reading “Sacroiliac joint updates.”

Powerful female hormones, injuries, and pain

Something I’ve really come to notice during my time with SI joint issues is the effect of my hormonal cycle on my ligaments. I saw a female pain specialist once who put it very plainly: I have extremely healthy women come into my office– women who are runners, women who are training for marathons– and sometimes itContinue reading “Powerful female hormones, injuries, and pain”