Welcome to Day in life of Fibromyalgia

Fibromyalgia is one of the most common chronic pain conditions. It affects more than 5 million people in the United States. That’s nearly 1 in every 60 Americans. Mostly women have it. But so can men. Most people begin feeling the symptoms of fibromyalgia when they are middle aged, but symptoms can start before then.

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What causes fibromyalgia?

"When I first noticed the fibromyalgia pain, I hurt all over. It was almost like I had a horrible case of the flu." Denise, School Volunteer, Scrapbooker, More Understanding Fibromyalgia & Symptoms What is fibromyalgia? Fibromyalgia is thought to be the result of overactive nerves. It is a condition that results in chronic widespread pain and tenderness all over. Here’s exactly what that means: “Chronic” means that the pain lasts a long time—at least 3 months. Many people experience fibromyalgia pain for years before being diagnosed “Widespread” means that it is all over the body. However, many people with fibromyalgia feel pain in the same places, such as the lower back and neck “Tenderness” means that even a small amount of pressure can cause a lot of pain Fibromyalgia is one of the most common chronic pain conditions. It affects more than 5 million people in the United States. That’s nearly 1 in every 60 Americans. Mostly women have it. But so can men. Most people begin feeling the symptoms of fibromyalgia when they are middle aged, but symptoms can start before then. What causes fibromyalgia? Fibromyalgia is not a psychological condition. While the exact cause is still not known, it is believed to have a biological cause. Recent research suggests that changes in the central nervous system (brain, spinal cord, and nerves) may be responsible. It is believed that there may be a number of factors working together: Trauma—physical and emotional trauma have been linked to fibromyalgia Family history—the genes you inherit from your parents may increase the likelihood of developing fibromyalgia Infections—there is some evidence to suggest that certain illnesses can act as a trigger Autoimmune diseases—people with disorders such as rheumatoid arthritis are more likely to develop fibromyalgia In recent years, there has been progress in the diagnosis and treatment of fibromyalgia. But there are still many aspects of fibromyalgia that are not understood. Because of the complexity of the condition, it can be difficult to diagnose

The role of these systems

As we all know this illness can treat us like no another. Everyone has a different body their for, we may have little or more systems then others. Pain symptoms of fibromyalgia Deep muscle pain and soreness Morning stiffness Flu-like aching Radiating pain Sensitivity to touch Other symptoms of fibromyalgia Problems sleeping Fatigue Difficulty thinking clearly, also known as "fibro fog" Difficulty performing everyday tasks Stress and anxiety Depression Migraine headaches

More information

Learn all you can about fibromyalgia Work with your doctor to set a treatment goal—even one as simple as "be in less pain" Work with your doctor to form a fibromyalgia treatment plan. Consider using more than 1 method—for instance, complement taking medicine with alternative treatment approaches Track progress over time—this will help you know when you’ve met your first goal You may benefit from creating a fibromyalgia treatment plan that combines medicine and alternative treatment approaches.

Who We Are!


This site was made for woman and men like myself that go through the everyday HELL with a smile on his or hers face. We deal with the everyday duties of being parents, spouse , and etc to others. Site is for to help each other understand and share thoughts and stories about fibromyalgia or chronic pain.


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