Krysti is a 30-something wife to Brad, and mother to Logan. She also happens to suffer from anxiety and has had migraines since she was 12 years old. In August of 2017, she also had a meningioma (a benign brain tumor) removed.
She writes for the anxiety and migraine of NewLifeOutlook, as well as a variety of other communities.
She is an RN with over ten years of nursing experience, which has enabled her to help many people with a variety of chronic conditions in her career. Her nursing experience has spanned from floor nursing on a telemetry unit, working with heart patients, to working in an allergy/immunotherapy clinic, to working in a diabetes education office. She enjoys helping people living healthier, more fulfilling lives, while also learning from her patients.
In addition to her work, she enjoys reading, yoga (she is a yoga instructor and believes it can help with chronic pain!), traveling, cooking and baking, and enjoying a good cup of coffee.
In addition to her freelance writing and nursing career, she enjoys writing for pleasure. Her son has food allergies, and she enjoys blogging about her family's journey.
Once you’ve lost bone density, you can’t regain it. However, osteoporosis treatment includes lifestyle changes and medications to help slow its progress.
What is it about the aging process that seems to increase the likelihood of developing osteoporosis? A little hormone called estrogen.
Osteoporosis can and does cause pain, and it can be difficult to treat that pain. However, it is possible to prevent osteoporosis pain from happening.
Learn about the importance of both calcium and vitamin D for your bone health by adding these six foods for osteoporosis to help your bones.
Once you find out you have osteoporosis, you begin a lifelong maintenance routine. Find out what options you have for natural treatment for osteoporosis.
Although there are diets and medications that can help with osteoporosis, exercises for osteoporosis may be the best way to reduce the chances of injury.
If you or a loved one has been recently diagnosed with osteoporosis – you may be wondering, is osteoporosis hereditary and what can I do to prevent it?
Osteopenia and osteoporosis are related conditions but the effects of osteopenia are less severe. Doctors consider osteopenia a precursor to osteoporosis.
After your diagnosis you may wonder, “Can osteoporosis be reversed?” The short answer is no, but there are some things you can do to slow bone degeneration.
Proper posture not only looks better and reduces pain, but it may reduce the risk of spinal fractures. Learn how to improve your osteoporosis posture!