Lady Gaga Irritated by people who do not believe in her fibromyalgia

Lady Gaga Irritated by people who do not believe in her fibromyalgia

Since her admission of dealing with fibromyalgia, Lady Gaga gets super pissed-off from the criticism she faces.

The super-hit singer Born This Way publicly admitted she’s suffering from last year’s fibromyalgia disorder that can cause fatigue, intense muscle pain, memory, and mood problems.

Gaga said that her mental and physical condition is getting worse as a result of the issues she is coping with, she needs people to understand her health problems because one really requires others to show kindness and compassion while dealing with this illness.

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She said in her interview with a Vogue magazine, “I get so annoyed with people who don’t think that fibromyalgia is genuine. To me, as I feel for many others, it’s really a cyclone of anxiety, depression, PTSD (post-traumatic stress disorder), trauma, and panic disorder–all of which throws the nervous system into overdrive, culminating in nerve pain. “She also said,” People need to be more compassionate, chronic pain is no joke. And it’s waking up every day not knowing how you’ll feel.

In 2014, Lady Gaga revealed her traumatic incident she had encountered in early adolescence, she was assaulted and this devastating event had a very horrible effect on her mind as a result of which she suffered from PTSD.

When giving this interview, Gaga poured her heart out and shared that expressing her thoughts with the audience helped her recover.

She said, “It was almost like I tried to erase it from my brain, no-one else knew. And it was like a big, ugly monster when it finally came out. And you have to face the beast to recover. “She also said,” For me, half of the fight in the beginning was with my mental health problems, I felt like I was lying to the world because I felt so much pain, but no one understood. So that’s why I came out and said I’ve got PTSD because I don’t want to hide–no more than I have to. “She gave details of the physical trauma she’s still dealing with:

“I’m shocked and stunned. You know that feeling of going down the really steep slope when you’re on a roller coaster? The fear in your stomach and the drop? My diaphragm is taking hold of it. Instead I breathe hard, and all my body goes into a spasm. And I’m starting to cry.

“That’s how it feels every day for victims of abuse, and it’s… awful. I still say the brain has a trauma. And it’s working with everything you’re doing.

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