The Endometriosis eHandbook
The complete guide to help you manage your endometriosis
This ebook includes all the tips and tricks you need to know for helping you gain control over painful periods, heavy bleeding, bloating, fatigue and all the other frustrating discomforts when it comes to endometriosis.
See below for all the details
***Have you joined my free Facebook group “Natural Medicine for Endometriosis” yet? Click here to join. P.S. make sure you answer the questions to be accepted.***
Learn all the secrets to managing your endometriosis in the best possible way with my Endometriosis Handbook.
As someone who suffered from debilitating period pain ever since I was 12 years-old, I know first-hand the frustration when it comes to seeking help and getting no where.
“Here’s the pill”
Try another pill
Pain killers not working?
“Try this stronger drug”
Yet NO ONE was asking about endometriosis.
It wasn’t until around 18-years-old that I learnt about endometriosis and started googling. Everything was matching up. I had all the symptoms.
So off I went to the gyno to demand surgery. After some resistance, I finally went in for a laparoscopy.
But, it was another brick wall. “Everything’s normal. no endo”.
Whilst this might have seemed like good news at the time, this was in fact the opposite.
I went on for years and years wondering why the hell I get such bad pain. Even after two trips to the hospital.
But it wasn’t until December 2019, I finally met my excision specialist who could indeed see I had endometriosis, just by a transvaginal ultrasound. This was later confirmed and removed via laparoscopy in January 2020.
As a Naturopath who was already helping many other women manage their endo better, this only concreted even more that I was meant to dive even deeper into this condition.
So with my learnings over the years, including learning from the best in endometriosis research, my own clinical research, and of course using myself as the best guinea pig, I’ve put together the ultimate guide to supporting your endometriosis naturally.
In the beginning I only gave this book to my paying clients (and you’ll still get this book free if you become a new client of mine).
But with the growing interest I’ve received in the past few months, from women all over the world, I decided it was time to bring this resource to a wider audience so that all women with endometriosis can start to learn how to heal themselves.
The Endometriosis Handbook includes:
- The four key goals we have to address in endometriosis
- My top natural prescriptions including specific nutrients, herbs and dietary measures
- A comprehensive list of what foods to avoid and what to increase
- Key therapeutic diets that have been shown to reduce symptoms associated with endometriosis
- Key strategies for pain management including external tools, herbal medicines and nutrients
- The key drivers of endometriosis based on both the current evidence, and what we see clinically (including references to studies)
- A handy tip I reccomend to women when taking pain-killers which helps to protect the gut
- Options for testing and diagnosis and the key thing you must look for when having surgery
- Common misconceptions
This book is for anyone who:
- Suffers with period pain
- Suspects endometriosis or has it
- May also have adenomyosis and/or fibroids
- Wants to know how to best manage it with a holistic approach
What are the key symptoms of endometriosis?
There are some key tell-tale signs and symptoms to look for with endo, but bare in mind not everyone is the same. One woman may have grade 1 endometriosis and suffer the worst pain, while a woman with grade 4 endo may not have any pain at all, but for her it could be infertility or bloating.
But here are the most common symptoms
- Severe period pain
- Pain with ovulation – “ice-pick” pain
- Lower pelvic bloating
- Lower back pain
- Pain with sex
- Heavy bleeding with clots
- Nausea with periods
- Fatigue due to blood loss and pain
Other often associated symptoms may include
- Digestive disturbances including constipation and diarrhoea
- Iron deficiency
- Constant pelvic pain
- SIBO (small intestinal bacterial overgrowth)
- Sometimes exercise-induced period pain
- Sometimes orgasm-induced period pain