Epilepsy Bloggers Linkup

I’m going to try something new, a linkup. If it works I’ll bring it back each week. I’m hoping that epilepsy bloggers and other sites promoting epilepsy awareness with take advantage of this opportunity to connect. Here’s how it works: 1. Start by entering the name of your site in the field … Read More

Get ready for Purple Day on March 26, 2011

In 2008 Cassidy Megan, a little girl with epilepsy, came up with a colorful idea to raise epilepsy awareness. Her goal was, and still is, to get people talking about epilepsy in hopes that this would dispel myths and inform those with seizures that they are not alone. This little girl’s idea has become a global phenomenon … Read More

Participate in an epilepsy study

Ever considered participating in a study to benefit research on epilepsy? If you are a woman with epilepsy between the ages of 24 and 44 then Amanda Dennis, a researcher at Ibis Reproductive Health, wants to talk to you. Amanda and the folks at Ibis are looking for women to take part … Read More

Living Well has welcomed our 3000th visitor

A recent look at Living Well’s google analytics showed that https://www.livingwellwithepilepsy.com/, an epilepsy blog, has welcomed over 3000 unique visitors! We have an average of 25 people swing by each day. That’s a dramatic improvement from this time last year when we had an average of 2 people visiting the site each day. And at least one of those … Read More

Exciting new developments at Living Well

There have been a few exciting new developments at Living Well With Epilepsy that we wanted to share with you. Recently we were nominated for a shorty award, welcomed our 3000th visitor and got a new look. Shorty UpdateWhen voting closed for the Shorty Awards, epilepsy held a respectable 5th place out … Read More

Black History Month: Epilepsy in the African American Community

According to the Epilepsy Foundation, 12 percent or more than 350,000 of the over 3 million Americans with epilepsy are African-American. African-Americans are also more likely to be diagnosed with epilepsy than Caucasians; they more often experience status epilepticus; and they are at an increased risk for Sudden Unexpected Death from Epilepsy … Read More

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