Hello, Im a 32/m. I was involved in a MVA back in 2015. My injuries have developed into chronic pain. Mostly pelvic and nerve pain. After many treatments over the past 3 years still not much improvement. Im looking into changing my diet to vegetarianism to help with the nerve pain. Any suggestions would greatly appreciated.
The dilemma of what to do next, for Runescape players is a part of their daily routine. Whether to go for a skillcape, get involved in clan wars or stake someone for 500 million, there are a lot of things crossing player’s minds. However, how about some universal things that every RS player should try at least once to see what the game is all about?
The first thing on this list is probably the most clear-cut. P2P in Runescape offers more open worlds, a lot more skills to train, a larger map, more activities and in-general a more complete game. It costs real-life money, but you do get an enjoyable experience with it. If you haven’t been a member yet, please add it to your bucket list rs3 gold because currently close to 90 percent of Runescape players are members. You will see the benefits and the upside of your decision quickly.
Player killing is a real rush of adrenaline in RS. While the duel arena or fighting monsters can be very engaging and fun, battling another human is an entirely different thing. Outsmarting and making better timed and well-executed moves against your opponent have a certain charm that will never be matched. Draw your D claws at the best moment, don’t forget the food and potions, switch prayers… In truth, it’s arguably the most notable feature of Runescape because the PvP combat is so simplistic yet immersive, no game in the world has yet to create something similar. If you haven’t tried it – please do, you will be hooked in minutes.
Monkey Madness I and II, Desert Treasure and Dragon Slayer II
These quests are an actual pain in… While Monkey Madness I and Desert Treasure are not as hard as some of the other quests, they are incredibly long, tedious and can frustrate you to the very limit. However, they give out awesome rewards and provide you with the in-game knowledge and open up more opportunities.
Monkey Madness I will let you wield the Dragon Scimitar, Desert Treasure (arguably the longest and most demanding quest in a psychological way) allows you to access Ancient Magicks and use the Ancient staff. These are two remaining Mohicans of the original OSRS back in 2004 and 2005, but if you want to push yourself – Dragon Slayer II and Monkey Madness II will also give you as much as you could handle.
However, once you complete them – you feel on top of the world. Consider doing them if you have spare time and fit the requirements!
Being a pure or Ironman mode
Pures are generally accounts that only level up specific stats (most notably strength making them str pures). It’s a neat way to spice up the experience of fighting other players if you are into that. However, it requires a lot of practice in combat and split-second reactions because the room for error is slim.
Ironman mode is a crazy thing for true extreme-lovers. If you pick this at the tutorial island, you will be locked out of trading with anyone or the GE, pick up drops from other kills, get items from the drop party, take part in staked duels. If you are, however, a true lover of extreme pleasure, the ultimate ironman will do just fine. You will also be denied the use of banks and will not keep any items if you die. Cool, right?
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On May 9, 2017, British Columbians will be heading to the polls for our next provincial general election. What does this have to do with chronic pain? Elections are the perfect opportunity to let candidates know about the kinds of issues, ideas, and needs that their constituents face – and chronic pain impacts more than 20% of our province!
This is a crucial time for us to mobilize and raise our voices about chronic pain, because elections are the best time to ask for candidates’ support if they get elected. At our Provincial Pain Summit in February, Pain BC heard a clear call for a Provincial Pain Strategy to tackle the unique challenges of those with chronic pain. We want to ensure the treatment, support, and services are put in place to relieve this burden, but this can’t be done without the proper funding and government support. You can help too!
We’re reaching out to MLAs and candidates to ask them to support this Provincial Pain Strategy and to ask them to ensure that proper pain care is available in local communities. We’re urging you to support this call by asking your candidates the following two questions:
How do I take action?
There are a few ways in which you can do this: reaching out on social media, talking to candidates, writing them letters, and more! We have letter templates and all you need to get started on the Pain BC website.
By raising our voices, together we can change pain in BC! Click here to get started and let us know what you're doing!
There is a great video summary of our 2017 Provincial Pain Summit on YouTube. Watch it and let us know what you think!
Daily movement is vital to improving the quality of life for people living with pain. However, many of us have limitations and can't participate in a typical 5km run or walk style fundraiser. That's why, for the 2nd year, we're inviting you to participate in our fun, inclusive, health-focused MOVEment Day on June 11, 2017.
If You Live With Chronic Pain, Pledge to MOVE!
Any physical activity - as long as it's safe and approved by your medical team - can be highly beneficial for chronic pain. You can pledge to go for a gentle walk, play a game with a friend, do some light gardening, go for a swim, or even host a pyjama dance party, like participants did last year!
There is no cost to making your pledge; you're simply signing up to participate.
MAKE YOUR MOVEMENT PLEDGE NOW
Share your movement pledge in the forum!
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Hi @Jess87, thanks for sharing your story so honestly. We're so sorry to hear about your accident and please don't feel alone—there is a community of people across BC who can support you and, as @KarenH has said, understand what you are going through.
The first thing we always ask people on Live Plan Be is: Have you seen a pain specialist? If you live in the Lower Mainland there are chronic pain clinics in Vancouver and Surrey. There can be a wait list but seeing a specialist for your pain is a good place to go if you are finding yourself at a wall.
It seems like you are already seeing a lot of specialists—that's great! If you are looking for some more support for the day to day, we have a list of support groups on our website. Our Facebook page is really active, and of course, please keep posting here on the Forum.
And thank you, @karenh, for sharing your insights and some tips on what has worked for you. Great idea about the lacrosse ball! We have heard that a tennis ball works too. Take care, both of you, and let us know if we can provide any more resources or tips for you.
Hi @JakeTheElephant and @Victoria66, We hear you! Living in poverty makes living with pain so much harder. There are a number of anti-poverty organizations that are working on advocacy to try to raise welfare and disability benefit rates in BC.
You can also contact our Connect for Health program to ensure you are getting access to all the financial supports you are eligible for, or contact the Disability Alliance of BC which has some helpful fact sheets on this topic.
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