Endometriosis

Endometriosis sufferers have created a 'pain dictionary' aiming to cut the average 7.5 year wait for diagnosis.
I thought diagnosis would set me on a path of effective management. Instead, it catapulted me on to an ever-turning carousel of medical interventions that lasted the rest of the decade, writes Lucy Pasha-Robinson.
For all the strides we've made for equality, our working system still undervalues women who suffer with their menstrual cycle, writes Claire Maxwell.
New draft guidance advises against painkillers for chronic primary pain. Here's what those who live with it have to say.
I’ve learnt tricks galore to manage mental health and perfected the art of what one does during house arrest, writes Eleanor Thom.
My illness means I live in excruciating pain, but we’ve found ways to have sex which doesn’t leave me feeling inadequate and heartbroken, writes Tabitha Britt.
A government adviser has suggested rebranding painkillers to curb overuse. But is this a "style over substance" approach?
A store in Japan is "rethinking" plans to encourage menstruating staff to wear badges. Does the idea segregate or raise awareness?
On average, it takes seven years for women to get a diagnosis from the onset of their symptoms.
I waited 10 years to be diagnosed with a debilitating, uncurable disease. Yet, a group of researchers thought it important to study the link between endometriosis and attractiveness. Doesn't that sound unfair? HuffPost UK opinion editor Lucy Pasha-Robinson writes.