Posts you might like
- Is Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome rare – or just rarely diagnosed?
- How does Hypermobility Syndrome manifest clinically?
- The case for renaming Hypermobility Syndrome
- Hypermobility: An Indian Perspective
- Yoga; a double edged sword in H-EDS/JHS
- Joint hypermobility Syndrome is not Just Flexibility
- Chronic Pain in JHS
- When is Fatigue a Disease?
- Healing the bitter core
- How much pain?
- Losing My Cores
- How long is your X-file of diagnoses?
About this blog
Thank you for visiting my blog.
I have Hypermobility Syndrome and I blog about things relevant to this little known condition to raise awareness about it. The posts here are reblogs of posts by many WP bloggers and selected posts from my primary blog at http://jhs-heds-india.blogspot.com.
I am grateful for all the information and support I have received from fellow zebras and hope that you may find something useful on my blog.
Monthly Archives: December 2015
A very interesting post written by Dr. Rob Lamberts in his blog Musings of a distractible mind, which has generated a lot of discussion around the web, as well as personal and touching stories shared by readers in comments. A … Continue reading
Originally posted on Unlocking Words:
I think we all have things we have difficulty talking about but which are hurting us or holding us back. Even if its something that sounds small or something that happened long ago and even…
Some facts about EDS.
Originally posted on Chronically Ridiculous:
Ehler’s Danlos is a group of inheritable connective tissue disorders related to the formation of collagen. EDS was named by two physicians, Edvards Ehlers and Henri-Alexandre Danlos, in the 1900’s. Hypermobile Ehler’s Danlos (hEDS) is the…
How the book “Narrative medicine: honoring the stories of illness” by Dr. Rita Charon helped me in healing myself. Continue reading
An email written by blogger hejyork to her friends and colleagues to increase their awareness about Ehlers Danlos Syndrome. Source: Ehlers Danlos Syndrome
Originally posted on Misadventures of Donau:
Before getting too deep, let me mention that Hypermobility is not necessarily uncommon, but those who suffer from pain brought on by the condition are very few and far between. So what IS Hypermobility?…
Joint hypermobility syndrome (JHS) affect the connective tissues (the stuff that holds us together and binds one thing to another in the body) of the body and leads to multi-site painful conditions. In particular, JHS causes laxity of ligaments (the … Continue reading