Angela Finlay is a freelance writer and blogger committed to sharing matters that affect health and wellbeing. From fitness and motivation to medical ailments and psychological hurdles, she has covered a range of health and lifestyle topics through her web writing career.
Angela feels that a high quality of life should be a top priority for everyone, and tries her best to help people find more comfort, contentment and confidence with the resources around them.
From fitness and lifestyle to pregnancy and medical ailments, she has covered a range of health topics throughout her web writing career, contributing to major websites for over three years.
She believes that variety is not only the spice of life, but essential for happiness and longevity; as an avid runner, rock climber, artist, and vegetarian cook, her passion for health and vitality stretches into each corner of her life.
Rheumatoid arthritis and ankylosing spondylitis are two arthritic conditions that often get confused, but there are differences you should know about.
While typically diagnosed between the ages of 30 and 90, Rheumatoid arthritis in young adults is still fairly common. What are the best ways to cope?
Instead of fighting every obstacle, work with arthritis friendly products designed to ease the pressure and spare your sore, stiff joints the effort.
Though it may seem counterintuitive, weight lifting with rheumatoid arthritis can actually ease stiff and painful joints.
Use these tips to improve grip strength and alleviate pain and stress in the fingers and wrists. Grabbing, clutching or pinching is usually painful.
With a thorough understanding of RA, you will make great strides towards improving your emotional health and quality of life for you and your family.
How you handle RA flare-ups, right away and in the days that follow, can determine how much pain and damage your joints will suffer.
It can be tempting to simply abandon your biologic for rheumatoid arthritis once you're in remission, but there are risks to be aware of.
Falls with rheumatoid arthritis can be especially dangerous and could result in a hospital stay with long recovery and social isolation.
Everybody gets stressed out sometimes, but when you’re living with a chronic illness, that emotional stress can seep into your physical symptoms.