TOP 4 NEW FIBROMYALGIA BOOKS OF THE MONTH…

  1. The Fibromyalgia Coach, Feel Better, Change Lives, And Find Your Best Job Ever, Tami Stackelhouse – In her second book, The Fibromyalgia Coach, Tami Stackelhouse tells the story of her lifelong search for the perfect career. A fibromyalgia patient herself, the author credits becoming a Fibromyalgia Coach with helping her stay focused on feeling better when it would have been easy to give up. She says, “Healing is a full-time job.”

    The Fibromyalgia Coach will help you get clear on what your best job looks like. The author takes you through the eight key questions she used to evaluate her own career options when fibromyalgia forced her life to change, and helps you discover:

    • The powerful difference between focusing on your illness and focusing on healing
    • How to find the work environment your body needs to feel its best
    • Your balance between resting and meeting your mental and social needs
    • How to achieve success in a way that is meaningful to you
    • If fibromyalgia coaching is a good fit for you

    The Fibromyalgia Coach will guide you into finding your best job ever – a career that will help you feel better while making a difference in the world around you! What if you aren’t losing your mind and can manage brain fog symptoms simply? 

  2. Surviving and Thriving with an Invisible Chronic Illness, How to Stay Sane and Live One Step Ahead of Your Symptoms, Llana Jacqueline -Popular blogger Ilana Jacqueline offers smart and savvy advice, humor, and practical tips for living with an invisible chronic illness.

    Do you live with a chronic, debilitating, yet invisible condition? You may feel isolated, out of step, judged, lonely, or misunderstood—and that’s on top of dealing with the symptoms of your actual illness. Take heart. You are not alone, although sometimes it can feel that way.

    Written by a blogger who suffers from an invisible chronic illness, Surviving and Thriving with an Invisible Chronic Illness offers peer-to-peer support to help you stay sane, be your own advocate, and get back to living your life. This compelling guide is written for anyone suffering with an illness no one can see—such as postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome (POTS), chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), fibromyalgia, multiple chemical sensitivity (MCS), Lyme disease, lupus, dysautonomia, or even multiple sclerosis (MP).

    This book will tell you everything you need to know about living with a complicated, invisible condition—from how to balance sex, dating, and relationships to handling work and school with unavoidable absences. You’ll also learn to navigate judg-y or skeptical relatives and strangers and—most importantly—manage your medical care.

    Suffering from a chronic illness doesn’t mean you can’t live an active, engaged life. This book will show you how. 

  3. Fibromyalgia : Keeping it all together with my ALL in All, by Cullymom – Fibromyalgia Prayer Journal, 160 pages with beautiful bible verses on each page for inspiration and strength. I wanted to share the amazing comfort and peace I have been blessed with by using the power of prayer to deal with my Fibromyalgia combined with journaling. In this journal Include how you feel (pain and fatigue levels) and any other clues that will help you put the puzzle pieces together to better understand the triggers that make your symptoms worse. Journaling and prayer have truly been the only forms of treatment that have enabled me to…… Keep It All Together… with My ALL in ALL.
  4. Fibromyalgia: Symptoms, Treatments, and Solutions, Nicholas Abbrey – In the past decade or so, fibromyalgia has been detected in more and more individuals. The origin of this unfortunate condition can cause a myriad of side-effects and symptoms that can damage and limit a person’s everyday functioning. Although the condition is incurable—according to physicians who might hope for a better future epiphany in science to occur at some point—there are definitely treatments, things to take into account, and solutions for minimizing the negative consequences of carrying this condition around. Certain foods and diets come with using common sense, as well as sophisticated injections, exercises, and other treatments. Diagnostic criteria must be established, in particular for those who tend to undergo said treatments, but when the verity of the diagnosis has been determined, solutions can be sought. This book seeks to enlighten those who are puzzled by the symptoms and limitations of their body, and who are attempting to figure out if they have fibromyalgia and what to do about it.
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