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.
Parkinson's and MS are two conditions that share many of the same symptoms but have very distinct differences.
While the cause of multiple sclerosis is still unknown, research has found a link between Epstein-Barr virus and MS to be a possible trigger for MS.
If you have MS, you may be wondering how smoking can affect your disease. As it turns out, MS and smoking can affect the progression of your condition.
The latest MS research suggests that skin cells may be used to treat MS, how sun exposure can reduce your risk for MS, and more.
Lesions are damaged areas of nerves in the brain. Learn about why MS brain lesions form, their effects and theories for limiting their formation.
How is multiple sclerosis diagnosed? Physicians must use a combination of tools and rule out other possible diagnoses before a diagnosis of MS can be made.
Over the years, different explanations have been offered for what could be at the core of what causes multiple sclerosis.
There are four different types of MS, which vary in terms of how severe symptoms are, how often the patient has flare-ups and how the disease progresses.
Chemotherapy for MS can actually send symptoms into remission. When done properly, patients can see a dramatic difference in their symptom occurrence.