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New In The Clothing Store! The Fibro Warrior Bow Collection!

Check Out Our Fibro Warrior Bow Collection!

If you or someone you know is battling fibromyalgia, this collection of clothing is a perfect way to show your warriors support! I, Aakasha, have been battling Fibromyalgia and Chronic Fatigue Syndrome for over 15 years now, and I GREATLY appreciate ALL support to my business!


The Fibro Bow Collection has the saying: "Fibro Warrior" in script with a purple bow.

You can get different colors and sizes of socks, leggings, hoodies, Tshirts, onesies, and more!

Purchase The Fibro Warrior Bow Hoodie Here!

Purchase The Women's Slouchy Sweatshirt Here!

Fibromyalgia is a disorder characterized by widespread musculoskeletal pain accompanied by fatigue, sleep, memory and mood issues. Researchers believe that fibromyalgia amplifies painful sensations by affecting the way your brain processes pain signals. 

There is no known cure for fibromyalgia and it barely has been legitimately recognized. Fibromyalgia has only RECENTLY become officially recognized as an official disability, yet it is still one of the hardest things to get approval for disability for. This is a VERY crucial thing to have, and no one can pinpoint a single cause or the disorder.

I am selling a collection of "Fibro Awareness" Clothing and jewelry that I personally design and make (I make the jewelry and only design the clothing) 

Purchase The Long Sleeve Fibro Warrior Bow Here!

Chronic Fatigue

Is also associated with Fibromyalgia. However, I also have a diagnosis of Chronic Fatigue Syndrome. Chronic Fatigue Syndrome is a complicated disorder characterized by extreme fatigue that can't be explained by an underlying medical condition. The fatigue may worsen with physical or mental activity but doesn't improve with rest.

Chronic Fatigue Syndrome occurs more commonly in women. The cause of this condition is unknown but may include environmental or genetic factors. The main symptom is extreme, uncontrollable fatigue for over six months. 

There is no cure or approved treatment for this condition. However, some symptoms can be treated or managed to provide relief.
Chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS) is a serious, long-term illness that affects many-body systems. Another name for it is myalgic encephalomyelitis/chronic fatigue syndrome (ME/CFS). CFS can often make you unable to do your usual activities. Sometimes you may not even be able to get out of bed.
Scientists don't know what causes CFS. There may be more than one thing that causes it. It is possible that two or more triggers might work together to cause the illness.
Anyone can get CFS, but it is most common in people between 40 and 60 years old. Adult women have it more often that adult men. Whites are more likely than other races to get a diagnosis of CFS, but many people with CFS have not been diagnosed with it.

Women are more likely to develop fibromyalgia than are men. Many people who have fibromyalgia also have tension headaches, temporomandibular joint (TMJ) disorders, irritable bowel syndrome, anxiety, and depression.

While there is no cure for fibromyalgia, a variety of medications can help control symptoms. Exercise, relaxation and stress-reduction measures also may help.


Symptoms of fibromyalgia include:

  • Widespread pain. The pain associated with fibromyalgia often is described as a constant dull ache that has lasted for at least three months. To be considered widespread, the pain must occur on both sides of your body and above and below your waist.
  • Fatigue. People with fibromyalgia often awaken tired, even though they report sleeping for long periods of time. Sleep is often disrupted by pain, and many patients with fibromyalgia have other sleep disorders, such as restless legs syndrome and sleep apnea.
  • Cognitive difficulties. A symptom commonly referred to as "fibro fog" impairs the ability to focus, pay attention and concentrate on mental tasks.

Fibromyalgia often co-exists with other painful conditions.


Doctors don't know what causes fibromyalgia, but it most likely involves a variety of factors working together. These may include:

  • Genetics. Because fibromyalgia tends to run in families, there may be certain genetic mutations that may make you more susceptible to developing the disorder.
  • Infections. Some illnesses appear to trigger or aggravate fibromyalgia.
  • Physical or emotional trauma. Fibromyalgia can sometimes be triggered by physical trauma, such as a car accident. Psychological stress may also trigger the condition.






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