When I woke up the next morning, I was a mess.
I was bloated and nauseous, but my skin felt like it had been punched in.
My eyes were watery and my vision was blurred, and my hands felt like they were made of glass.
It was like I’d been bitten by a shark.
My headache was getting worse.
I didn’t know it at the time, but the headaches had begun to worsen over the past few months.
It had gotten to the point that I could barely stand up and had to lay on the couch, my eyes open for hours.
I thought my eyes were gouging out.
After a few days, I realized it was a recurring headache.
I started to have a constant feeling of dizziness, dizziness that had gotten worse and worse.
The only relief I could find was going to the bathroom.
It didn’t help that the headaches were getting worse and my breathing was erratic.
I couldn’t even find the time to shower and I had to go to the grocery store.
I had no idea what was going on.
I’m a woman who was previously diagnosed with fibromyalgia and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).
The diagnosis was made in 2009.
I have been experiencing severe headaches ever since.
I suffer from fibromyalgias that are triggered by the stress of working and living in an office environment.
The migraines started in 2013, after I moved to New York City and began working in a large, corporate building.
I felt like I was going crazy, but I couldn`t see the pain.
I wasn`t sure I wanted to quit.
I also had severe headaches in 2014, but after getting treatment, my headaches returned.
I went to a doctor who diagnosed me with fibromorphagia, which is a more severe version of my migrainous headache.
I thought it was the migrainos that were causing the headaches.
I told myself it wasn`s just a recurring problem.
I figured if I can get rid of the headaches, the rest of my life wouldn`t be any different.
Then I was diagnosed with chronic fatigue.
I got a diagnosis in 2015 and started working full time as a freelance illustrator.
I still have chronic fatigue, but it is not a chronic migraine headache.
The diagnosis came as a shock.
It wasn`d been a while since I’d had any migrainas.
My headaches were increasing and worsening.
I stopped seeing a doctor, but at that point I knew something was wrong.
I would be at my wits end.
I decided to go for a MRI and a CT scan to confirm my diagnosis.
After the MRI and CT scan, I had a series of tests done at the University of Michigan.
The first two tests were normal, and I was told that I was likely fibromyal.
A second MRI scan was normal, but they said my headaches were more severe than normal.
The third MRI scan showed that I had chronic fatigue and was being treated for it.
The MRI revealed a tumor in my left lobe, which was a new diagnosis for me.
I knew I had fibromyphalalgia, but that didn`t mean I would never have another headache.
After a CT test, the doctors said I would probably never have headaches again.
My migraina had returned.
It took me about a year to finally get my first migraine headache, and it was only a mild one.
My next headache was even worse than the first.
I kept going through it and still had headaches.
In February 2016, I went for a routine check-up at a doctor’s office.
I woke to find that I didn`s headache had gotten so bad that it had gone into a chronic coma.
My first headache was a mild migraine.
The second one was severe.
The first migraine was a benign one, but for years I had migraine headaches.
After being diagnosed with migrainias, I began to have migrainic episodes.
They would be worse, but with each migraine, the headaches would get worse.
Sometimes, they would last for a day or two, and sometimes they would go on for hours, sometimes even days.
I have a chronic disease that causes me to have chronic migrainics.
It has caused me to develop chronic fatigue headaches.
The doctor diagnosed me as having fibromy-algary disease, a disease that is caused by my genetic predisposition to fibromyaxis.
I suffer from multiple migrainoses, but none are chronic.
I live in New York.
I can go to a park, a library, or any place that is not on my work schedule.
I cannot go anywhere I want.
I am unable to leave my house without feeling dizzy, nauseous and unable to stand up.
I go to work every day.
I don`t even want to be alone.
My life is going on without me.
My daughter is four years old.
I can’t find a job. I