Monthly Archives: April 2013

What’s a glob?

Is it a blog or a glob? Well, today I’m introducing my Glob Blog.

(this is the first post and it’s coming from my phone as a test of look and feel.)

Glob Blog will be about me and my life journey. Glob Blog comes from my years, now almost two full decades of living with cryoglobulinemia. It’s a medical condition. There will be much more to come about this.

But this won’t be just a medical blog. As I said, it’s about a life journey. There will be much more to come about this as well.

Talk soon.

Posted from WordPress for Windows Phone on my Nokia Lumia 920

Please, Baby Boomers, mark your calendars

Liver disease, liver cancer, hepatocellular carcinoma, and an increasingly poor quality of life is what’s in store if your Hepatitis C goes untreated. It’s true, and it’s not fun, believe me.

Here’s another fun fact: Baby boomers, those born in the years 1945 to 1965, account for more than 75% of the cases of Hepatitis C.  (See the CDC page Here )

If you think you may have been exposed, even in the slightest manner, it’s really nothing to get tested and could be the one thing that prevents a very serious downhill slide in your life, your healthy life.

The second annual National Hepatitis Testing Day is May 19, 2013.  Mark your calendar and go get tested.

survey_header

Hey look, I’m a regular guy, married to the sweetest woman in the world, a Dad, sports guy, good time music lover, just me, you know.  I was infected. And you know what:  it doesn’t really matter how, it happened. I dealt with it.

Now after treatment (perhaps more about this at a later date) I can continue on virus free. The medical advances are there and better ones are coming. Get tested. Get treated. Don’t wait.

Glob Blog

a glob and his blog

Writings of a Mrs

Follow my journey to writing, Blogging and publishing my musings..

Redirect hcvadvocate

a glob and his blog

Lucinda Porter, RN

a glob and his blog

The Official How To Blog

The official site of how to-ing.

Plus Ultra

Stories and photographs from places “further beyond”.