For World Arthritis Day, we wanted to capture what it’s like to be living through the COVID-19 pandemic as a person with arthritis. Here’s the scoop from Eileen Davidson, a rheumatoid arthritis patient in Vancouver, British Columbia in Canada.
Cheryl’s story on why she became an Occupational Therapist after a devastating Diagnosis.
Fatigue isn’t just being tired. It robs us of our ability to think clearly and of our motivation. Your body feels like it’s powering off like a dying battery.
Oh how I miss that tiny hot room I would sweat profusely in – you did some wonders for my rheumatoid arthritis and all that comes with it.
Shedding Light on Invisible Illnesses Through Community, Education, Advocacy and Awareness Read more on The…
By talking openly about her experience, Eileen Davidson hopes to break the silence and reduce the stigma and misconceptions that plague arthritis and mental health
With proper guidance, strength training has become one of Eileen Davidson’s favorite tools for managing a painful battle with rheumatoid arthritis. This is how it became a critical part of her exercise routine and overall treatment plan.
‘If my RA has taught me anything, it’s that me must move forward and learn to adapt. Even though it’s painful, I know this is the right choice for me and for Jacob.’
In 2019 I took part in a a health tracking and physical activity study with Arthritis Research Canada. This is what I discovered participating.
I am excited to announce over the next month, I have partnered with RA Healthline to talk about all things Rheumatoid Arthritis related while introducing you to their new APP for those living with RA.