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Write for Living Well With Epilepsy

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write for living well with epilepsyHas your life been affected by epilepsy in some way? When you write for Living Well With Epilepsy you share your story with readers around the world. You might be surprised by how your life experience can inspire others.

Your Perspective

You may have read Emily’s great column on her life with epilepsy. Of course, each person’s experience with epilepsy is unique but you may have learned a few tips and tricks along the way that are worth sharing.

Just a few suggestions

Here are just a few suggestions of what we are looking for:

  • Are you a teen living with epilepsy
  • Are you a Mom living with epilepsy
  • Are you a Mom or a Dad caring for child with epilepsy
  • Does a friend of yours with epilepsy
  • Nutritionist with knowledge of Ketogenic Diet
  • Have you had a successful career despite your epilepsy?
  • Have you traveled despite your epilepsy?
  • Do you manage an organization that serves the epilepsy community?
  • Are you a pharmacist that serves the epilepsy community?
  • Are you a doc who has time to write for a blog?

Of course this list could go on and on. If you are interested in writing about your perspective let us know.

What we’re looking for

The best way to know what interests us (and our readers) is to take a look at the Top Posts and Pages in the sidebar. Most of these articles have some personal story element to them. But these stories are not completely self-serving. In other words, the reader takes something from reading the story. We also ask for articles between 500-600 words.

What to send us

If you are interested you don’t need to send the whole story right away. Just send a few topics you might want to write about and why you are the best person to write on the subject. Send your ideas to us via e-mail to info@livingwellwithepilepsy.com.

3 Responses

  1. Caroline Balmforth
    |

    I was 14 when I was diagnosed with epilepsy, now 43, single mum of 3 children, not easy, but we have just got on with our lives, routines,
    I have grown up knowing I’d never drive, accepted this, adjusted to accept it as away of mine and my children’s life. Public transport is not great where we live, so again its part of our lives. My eldest son is learning to drive, this is independence for him and a huge help for me and his siblings. He has a car, he’s learning lots, and I hope he’ll pass his test
    I went nearly 2 years seizure free, then a month before the seizure free date, I had one, this upset me, but back to the drawing board.
    My last seizure was last Saturday, bit my tongue badly, banged my head, but thankfully my children were home, they looked after me,phoned the ambulance. I’m OK at the moment but my head hurts as its bruised and my tongue is lumpy from where I bit it
    I’d love to chat with others who have grand mal seizures or any other type,

    Caroline

  2. Bryce Rae
    |

    Hello,

    My name is Bryce.
    I am a Stay At Home Dad in New Zealand. I have had Epilepsy since puberty. (20 yrs ago) . I have complex partial seizures. The longest I have been seizure free is 30 days. I have a blog. I would love to meet others who blog, or would be willing to share their story. Epilepsy isn’t the best situation , but eventually can make you a stronger person.

    Kind Regards,
    Bryce

    • Jessica K. Smith
      Jessica K. Smith
      |

      Bryce,

      Its so good to hear from you! You have long encouraged the work of Living Well With Epilepsy. Thanks for leaving a comment. I hope you are well.
      Best,
      Jessica