My Journey With:

Hypermobile Ehlers-Danlos syndrome (hEDS) ~ Postural Orthostatic Tachycardia Syndrome (POTS) ~ Focal Impaired Awareness (Complex Partial) Seizures ~ Fibromyalgia ~ Chronic Myofascial Pain (CMP) ~ Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome (PCOS) ~ TMJ Dysfunction ~ Bipolar Disorder Type I Rapid Cycling With Psychotic Features ~ Migraines ~ Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease (GERD) ~ Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD) ~ Keratosis Pilaris (KP) ~ Complex-Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (C-PTSD) ~ Panic Disorder ~ Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD) ~ Social Anxiety Disorder (SAD) ~ Nonsuicidal Self-Injury (Self-Harm) ~ Piezogenic Pedal Papules ~ Hashimoto's Thyroiditis ~ Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS) ~ Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) ~ Specific Phobias ~ Chronic Daily Headache ~ High Cholesterol

Saturday, December 31, 2016

2016 Year In Review in Photos


From my coloring book I got for Christmas from fellow zebra RH. (You can get it here.)

In one of my favorite pashminas and my rose quartz and amethyst necklace

Katya all stretched out
Katya all stretched out


DH and I

Valentine's Day

Two of my loves: DH and Niki
Two of my loves: DH and Niki


Spring decorations

This shirt is huge on me, but the colors look great with this scarf!
In my St. Louis Cardinals hat that makes me think of my Grandp
In my St. Louis Cardinals hat that makes me think of my Grandpa


Smile...whether you're happy or not!

Wearing my favorite shirt and my St. Anne medal
I got my first black eye when I fell after being on Depakote and turning into a zombie
I got my first black eye when I fell after being on Depakote and turning into a zombie

Niki on a box 
Katya on her new scratchpad
A picture of my mom's dog, my "sister," wishing me to feel better soon with my depression
A picture of my mom's dog, my "sister," wishing me to feel better soon with my depression


So depressed it's almost impossible to smile

My birthday presents from Mama and Daddy
My birthday presents from Mama and Daddy


Wearing my Always Harry Potter necklace.

I gave the cats two small pots oat grass, and they ate it down then played with the pots, spilling soil everywhere

Fresh from the shower!
Fresh from the shower!


Katya sleeping

Wearing one of my favorite bandannas

Zebra Super Woman!
Zebra Super Woman!



Niki mid-yawn
Niki mid-yawn



My new AFOs (Ankle-Foot Orthosis)

A day I wore make up! I think I'm getting better at it. :-)
A day I wore make up! I think I'm getting better at it. :-)

Happy Halloween!
Happy Halloween!


My parents on Thanksgiving. My mom doesn't look 59 and my dad doesn't look 62!
My parents on Thanksgiving. My mom doesn't look 59 and my dad doesn't look 62! 

DH and me on Thanksgiving at my parents' house
DH and me on Thanksgiving at my parents' house

My parents and I on Thanksgiving at their house
My parents and I on Thanksgiving at their house


DH and me
DH and me 

The cats on Yule
The cats on Yule

Me on New Year's Eve
Me on New Year's Eve

Monday, December 19, 2016

12 Days of Christmas Blogging: Day 6

Day 6: Share a good childhood Christmas memory

12 Days of Christmas Blogging
12 Days of Christmas Blogging
One of my favorite Christmas presents I ever got was my Easy Bake Oven. I know now they're considered sexist, but I would get one for a child who loved being in the kitchen regardless of their gender. I made Jesus' birthday cake (a tradition in my household growing up) with my Easy Bake Oven when I got it in 1989, at age eight. Afterwards, we went to our neighbors farm and she gave us some fresh eggs.

Sunday, December 18, 2016

12 Days of Christmas Blogging: Day 5

Day 5: What is on your personal wish list this year

12 Days of Christmas Blogging
12 Days of Christmas Blogging

  1. An semicolon necklace. Why the semicolon? The Project Semicolon represents that my life isn't over yet. I'm taking a stand against suicide and self-injury. My life will keep going, even when things seem at their darkest. I will keep going, because I have to, no matter how hard I try. I plan on getting a semicolon tattoo over some of my self-injury scars on my right thigh.
  2. A pillow that's for elevating my feet. This will help with my blood pooling in my legs from my POTS (a type of dysautonomia). Blood pooling in my legs can cause me to faint, not get enough blood to my brain, become very dizzy, slow digestion, cause nausea, make it hard to think, cause pain in my legs, etc. 
  3. Something handmade from DH

Thursday, December 15, 2016

12 Days of Christmas Blogging: Day 2

Day 2: Favorite Christmas tradition new or old

12 Days of Christmas Blogging
12 Days of Christmas Blogging
My favorite Christmas tradition is something I've done since childhood. Each year, all the members of my family try to do something nice for someone else, even if we don't have much for ourselves. It may be a home cooked meal, grocery bags of food, an angel or ornament from one of the giving trees (they have the gender, age, and what they want on the back), or something else. This year DH and I collected items to give to the domestic violence shelter. We tried to think of things that most people wouldn't, so we got new bras, tampons, incontinence pads, incontinence disposable underwear, cooling cloths for hot flashes, etc. I really hope some people are able to use these items, and it makes someone's life easier.

Wednesday, December 14, 2016

12 Days of Christmas Blogging: Day 1

12 Days of Christmas Blogging

Day 1: List your favorite things about Christmas
Day 2: Favorite Christmas tradition new or old
Day 3: Your favorite Christmas recipe/food
Day 4: Share a Christmas story or write one of your own
Day 5: What is on your personal wish list this year
Day 6: Share a good childhood Christmas memory
Day 7: A photo day, share some Christmas pictures past or present
Day 8: Share a local Christmas tradition in your town or country
Day 9: Who will be sitting with you for Christmas dinner?
Day 10: Favorite Christmas movie or song
Day 11: What was your favorite childhood Christmas present
Day 12: What are you grateful for this Christmas?

12 Days of Christmas Blogging
12 Days of Christmas Blogging
My top 12 favorite things about Christmas:

  1. Going looking for Christmas lights
  2. Candy canes
  3. Baking, even if I don't want to eat what I bake!
  4. Wrapping presents
  5. Buying gifts for people
  6. Handmade Christmas ornaments from my childhood
  7. Santa Claus!
  8. Snow globes
  9. Snow angels
  10. Red ribbons everywhere
  11. Christmas carols/Christmas music
  12. Red and green everywhere!

Saturday, November 5, 2016

30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge: Day 5

Day 5: How does being chronically ill make you feel?

30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge
30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge
Being chronically ill makes me feel scared, isolated, lonely, and unsure about the future. I don't know whether I'll end up in a wheelchair someday, or succumb to my depression. The future is a huge question. Being sick is lonely. I don't really know anyone in my town, but I have lots of friends online who are EDSers, POTSies, have fibromyalgia, etc. and they are a huge support to me. Even then, I sometimes just feel so lonely. Having a question mark in the future as to what my health will be like is unsettling, to say the least.

Friday, November 4, 2016

30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge: Day 4

Day 4: How have your friends and family reacted to it?

Growing up I was bullied badly because I confided in the wrong people that I was mentally ill. It was also obvious something about me was off, and my emotions and behaviors were erratic. The biggest mistake I made was confiding in someone. I always tried my best to downplay and hide my pain, though I got made fun of for smelling like Ben Gay all the time.

As an adult, people didn't take my pain seriously until I was completely disabled by it. My doctors still don't take it seriously enough. DH takes my pain, POTS, and mental health very seriously, which means a lot to me. Most of my social interaction is online, and I have found very supportive communities online that I depend on.

My parents always took my pain seriously. They finally accepted that my mental illness wasn't my fault, when they took a class offered by NAMI (National Alliance on Mental Illness). Before that they tried to understand, but I didn't even understand what was going on myself. NAMI saved my life.

These days I'm not around them, and I feel much safer, plus I always know DH is there to protect me.

Thursday, November 3, 2016

30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge: Day 3

Day 3: How did you get a diagnosis?

Since I have multiple diagnosis, I'm going to cover only a few: Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome (EDS), Postural Orthstatic Tachycardia Syndrome (POTS), Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome (PCOS), and Bipolar Disorder.

I have been in pain as long as I can remember. Some of my earliest memories are of crying and asking my dad why I hurt so much all of the time. My parents took me to doctors for years, and we kept getting the same run around. They all said that my labs were normal, so there couldn't possibly be anything wrong with me. I was diagnosed with fibromyalgia when I was fifteen. After that, any pain I ever complained of was automatically dismissed as being a part of fibromyalgia. My hip subluxed all the time, and I figured out how to get it back in myself. I didn't exactly know what was going on in the joint, I only knew what I had to do so I could walk again. That started around age fourteen. It wasn't until a rheumatologist commented that she'd never seen anyone so hypermobile that I even began to suspect EDS. I looked up hypermobile joints, which led me to looking up EDS. I read a lot about it, and watched many YouTube videos on it. I was pretty sure that's what I had, but my rheumatologist refused to send me to physical therapy or to even consider I might have EDS, since I can't touch my tongue to my nose. As a side note, quite a few EDSers can touch their tongue to their nose, but you don't have to be able to do so to get a diagnosis of EDS, and not all EDSers can do it. I went to another rheumatologist who said it didn't matter if I had it, as there is no cure, so he didn't think it was worth investigating. I finally convinced him to give me a referral to a geneticist. He was incredibly rude, so I didn't see that rheumy again. I then went to the geneticist, who talked down to me and was very rude. He said I had EDS or Hypermobility Syndrome, but it didn't matter which since it's uncurable. I got the notes from the appointment and throughout the report the doctor said things that never happened. He even said he spent well over an hour in the exam room with me, when it was actually only twenty minutes. Reading his notes about the appointment was strange, because it was like reading a piece of fiction someone put my name in. I then went to another rheumy, still looking for someone to take my EDS seriously. This doctor said he definitely thought I had EDS, but that he didn't feel qualified to care for such a complex patient. So, back to looking for another rheumy I went. The next one I found was in the same office of the rude doctor who sent me to an even ruder geneticist. She is the doctor I see now. She's actually a Physicians Assistant (PA) in rheumatology. I'm not happy with her, but I searched a long time for a doctor and I'm keeping her. I've been seeing her for years now. Meanwhile, I made an appointment in St. Louis with a very well known and new to the area geneticist at Children's Hospital, named Dr. W. She has done research in related areas, and EDS is one of her specialties. I had to fill out a huge stack of paperwork to send back before my appointment, which felt promising, as no other doctor had ever gone into so much depth. She was so nice! First I saw a genetic counselor, then Dr. W and the genetic counselor together, and then the genetic counselor again. She gave me the most thorough exam any doctor every had. She carefully inspected every joint, my skin, my scars, my eyes, the roof of my mouth, everything. I scored a 7/9 on the Beighton Score. I went back to my PA rheumy armed with information from Dr. W and pamplets from the Ehlers-Danlos National Foundation (EDNF), which is now The Ehlers-Danlos Society. I later got copies of my records from my PA rheumy, and she seemed quite annoyed that "the patient keeps giving me material on EDS." After that I stopped, though if you have a receptive doctor, I highly recommend printing off this page, as it's considered the "EDS Bible" on hypermobility type. (The same information on the Classic type is here, and here on the Vascular type.) These cover the basic genetics involved in EDS. I was diagnosed by Dr. W with the hypermobility type and as a spontaneous mutation, since I'm the first in my family to have it. My PA rheumy treats my EDS, and I see her once a year.

My POTS diagnosis was an ordeal as well. I first started suspecting POTS once my EDS diagnosis was confirmed and I began to show more and more symptoms of POTS. I scheduled an appointment with a cardiologist, and she scheduled an echocardiogram (an ultrasound of the heart), and the tilt table test. After the tests were completed, the technician said I was normal, so I didn't ever go back to get the results. A year later, when looking over the doctor records I'd ordered, I noticed that the cardiologist had put a note in my chart with the diagnosis of POTS. I had never gone back because the technician said everything looked normal. I shouldn't have done that, as she isn't properly trained to interpret the test, only to perform it. I went back to the cardiologist and she (and her supervisor) asked me all sorts of questions about EDS and what it was like to live with it, as they'd never met anyone with it. She told me she had no idea how to treat POTS, so her advice was "eat a heart healthy diet and call me if anything changes." It's gotten a lot worse since then, but I no longer have faith that I can find a doctor competent enough to treat me.

Since I went through puberty two things were wrong: I became extremely depressed, and my hormones seemed out of control. My mom and dad tried everything to make me "snap out of it" or "pull myself up by my bootstraps." They finally took me to therapy after three years of depression. I was diagnosed with Major Depression and given Paxil. My psychiatrist warned to "watch for manic depression," but we didn't know what manic depression even was. By age fifteen I'd had three stays in a psychiatric hospital. For years doctors couldn't decide what was going on, and my hormonal issues were passed off as being part of my mental illness. It wasn't until I was nineteen and in a severe manic episode, that I was diagnosed with bipolar disorder. If I'd been properly treated from the time it showed up at age ten maybe I wouldn't be disabled from the bipolar, but that didn't happen, and my bipolar limits my life and makes demands on me that are too disabling for me to live a normal life. Still, I knew I also had a hormonal problem. I kept going to doctors, telling them I knew it wasn't normal to sometimes go months with no period, but they kept brushing off my concerns as no big deal. It wasn't until I moved here when I met DH that I demanded to see an ob/gyn to test my hormones. I got in to see the ob/gyn I have today, and he tested my hormones and did an internal ultrasound of my ovaries. They were covered in the tiny pearl-like cysts that so often (though not always) come with PCOS. 

I have had a horrible problem finding doctors that care, but I do have a caring ob/gyn and endocrinologist, and I'm happy about that. 

Wednesday, November 2, 2016

30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge: Day 2

30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge

Day 2: How have these illnesses affected your life?

30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge
30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge

This is a huge question. When it comes down to how my chronic illnesses have effected my life, it's impossible to compare the effects on one illness from the other. The effects of mental illnesses can't be separated from the effects of my physical illnesses, as both effect the whole body, including the brain.

During a normal day my mobility is greatly limited by my pain, dizziness, fatigue, and weakness. Well over half the time I use a cane to get around my house, and a small portion of the time I use a wheelchair that DH has to push. Because my wrists are weak and the ligaments are loose, I can't push myself. Taking a shower is an ordeal, so I only shower every other day. I use a shower chair, and can't take a hot shower or I'll pass out. Just standing up in the shower from my chair can be dangerous and cause me to pass out, especially if the water is warm or hot. Holding my arms above my head to shampoo my hair is painful and makes me dizzy.

In the morning sometimes it can take me two hours to finish my morning routine of washing my face, dressing, putting on my braces/splints, moisturizing my very dry skin, and taking my meds. I'm supposed to do my lightbox every morning as well, though I am bad at forgetting it. Both "brain fog" and side effects from my meds make it hard to remember doing things. I makes lists of lists, and I'm serious about that. It's the only way I can remember to do things that I would otherwise forget to do.

Most mornings I can't stand up in the bathroom long enough to wear makeup even if I wanted to, so on days I wear makeup I usually put it on in the afternoon. By then the muscle stiffness and morning muscle spasms have either gotten better or gotten a lot worse, in which case I wouldn't be able to wear any makeup. I got a lighted mirror sent to me for review on a different website, I'll see if that helps me be able to do my makeup in the living room where I can be seated, instead of standing in the bathroom.

I have a hard time cooking or baking, as I can't stand long or stay in any position for very long. I can't drive because I can't hold my hands up on the wheel, or push the gas or break pedals without a lot of pain. This is depressing, as it takes away my independence and puts more stress on DH.

On days I'm depressed I can't really do much of anything. I don't even want to exist when I'm very depressed. Meanwhile, if I'm manic it seems like I'm purposely trying to destroy my life. Anxiety is always there, caused by both dysautonomia (my autonomic nervous system is messed up), suffering chronic and unrelenting pain, and mental illness.

My life is effected in every aspect by my chronic illnesses. 

Tuesday, November 1, 2016

30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge: Day 1

I created part of the 30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge to do for Survivor during the month of November 2016, and parts I found on the internet. Any blogger may also do the challenge. So, let's start, and here's the challenge!

30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge
30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge

30 Day Chronic Illness Challenge

Day 1: Introduce yourself. What illnesses do you have? How long have you had them?

Day 2: How have these illnesses affected your life?

Day 3: How did you get a diagnosis?

Day 4: How have your friends and family reacted to it?

Day 5: How does being chronically ill make you feel?

Day 6: If you could have told yourself something when you first remember these symptoms arising, what would you have said?

Day 7: What was the biggest realization you have had?

Day 8: Where do you see yourself in 5 years time?

Day 9: Have you ever tried any alternative therapies? If so, what? Did they work?

Day 10: What little things makes your life easier?

Day 11: Why do you believe you have this illness? Bad luck, a higher power, karma, or something else?

Day 12: Briefly explain to a healthy person what it is like to live with this illness.

Day 13: Has your physical illness had any effect on your mental health? Explain.

Day 14: Give 5 things you are grateful for.

Day 15: What would you say to people newly diagnosed with this illness?

Day 16: What is your favorite inspirational quote?

Day 17: How would things be different if you weren't ill?

Day 18: Do you think you have become a better person through being ill? Explain.

Day 19: How do you feel about the future?

Day 20: Have you met anyone with the same illness? Did it help?

Day 21: What networks or websites have you used for support or information about your illness?

Day 22: How do you feel about how you have been treated by the medical system? Explain.

Day 23: What do you say to yourself when you need a pep talk?

Day 24: Do you use mobility aids? If so, what?

Day 25: What would make life easier for you if society were more disabled inclusive?

Day 26: Does medication help your health? How do you deal with side effects?

Day 27: How do you respond to the question "How are you?" when you aren't doing well?

Day 28: Are certain times of year harder on your health than others?

Day 29: How do you feel about

Day 30: Post pictures of you during good and bad times with your illnesses. Do you think other people can tell when your health is bad? Does that matter to you?


Day 1: Introduce yourself. What illnesses do you have? How long have you had them?

My name is Amy and I live with DH and our two cats, Niki and Katya. I have multiple chronic illnesses, both physical and mental. I enjoy scrapbooking, collecting postcards, reading, writing, blogging, studying world religions, crocheting (though I'm not very good at it), cross-stitch, and am learning to work with polymer clay. I hope to someday learn Italian. I want to be a Mommy someday, and I think DH would make a great Daddy.

Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome Hypermobility Type (EDS-H or EDS 3)
Age of onset: birth
Age of diagnosis: 29

Postural Orthostatic Tachycardia Syndrome (POTS)
Age of onset: teenager
Age of diagnosis: 30

Partial Complex Epilepsy
Age of onset: unknown, doctors theorize since childhood
Age of diagnosis: 27

Age of onset: childhood
Age of diagnosis: 15

Chronic Myofascial Pain (CMP)
Age of onset: childhood
Age of diagnosis: 29

Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome (PCOS)
Age of onset: puberty
Age of diagnosis: 28

Temporomandibular Joint Dysfunction (TMJ Dysfunction)
Age of onset: childhood
Age of diagnosis: 13

Bipolar type I Rapid Cycling With Psychosis
Age of onset: 10
Age of diagnosis: 19

Age of onset: 23
Age of diagnosis: 27

Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD)
Age of onset: 4
Age of diagnosis: 15
Age of remission: 28

Complex-Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (C-PTSD)
Age of onset: childhood
Age of diagnosis: diagnosis of PTSD, diagnosis of C-PTSD at age 29

Panic Disorder
Age of onset: teenager
Age of diagnosis: 32

Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD)
Age of onset: teenager
Age of diagnosis: 25

Social Anxiety Disorder (SAD)
Age of onset: 4
Age of diagnosis: 33

Hashimotos Thyroiditis
Age of onset: 23
Age of diagnosis: 23

Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD)
Age of onset: 10
Age of diagnosis: 20

Monday, October 31, 2016

Happy Halloween! Let's Do The Monster Mash!

Happy Halloween everyone! In the spirit of the holiday let's do the Monster Mash!

Saturday, October 8, 2016

The effects of mental illness and our "justice" system

Contains minor spoilers for Orange Is The New Black Season 4.

First of all, This is incredibly hard to write. I'm nearing the end of Season 4 of Orange Is The New Black. This season has really got to me, as it has portrayed two very mentally ill women who are in prison because they didn't have proper psychiatric care and didn't understand what they were doing because of breaks with reality. It's scary knowing that if politicians got a wild hair up their ass and I lost my Medicaid and Medicare I would also be without any medications or any psychiatric care, or if I lost my disability, because then they'd take away my medical care as well. I could easily end up living on the street or worse. When I see these women, when I see Suzanne catatonic, well I've been there. I know what it feels like to be catatonic and trapped inside your head, barely aware of what's going on, and not even knowing your own name. I was like that for three days when a friend's niece died from shaken baby syndrome caused by her babysitter. 

When I see Lolly going through delusions and thinking that people are after her, it terrifies me, because I've been there. I know how scary it is. I live with the certainty that if I lost my healthcare I would end up either dead by suicide, homeless, or in the correctional system. I've never been violent in my life, but I've been the victim of violence so, so many times. I've never had any legal trouble, but I did once think the cops were after me during a psychotic break because there were demons that came out of the TV showing Stigmata and got into me. I remember screaming night after night, as I hallucinated the headless horseman on a huge black stead, rolling a severed head toward me. That time blurs together, it was a bad time in my life. Unfortunately I've had a lot of "bad times." 

Police brutality has often been directed at the mentally ill. Here, here, here, here, here, here, here, here, and here are examples of police brutality against mentally ill people. Mentally ill people are sixteen times more likely to be killed by police, and about one in ten people arrested have mental illness. One quarter of victims of police shootings are mentally ill.

What's scariest, is watching Suzanne and Lolly breakdown, and knowing with the signature of a politician's hand, that could be me, and it terrifies me.

Friday, October 7, 2016

UPDATED: Mental Health Awareness Week: Resources

You're never alone, even when you feel you are. Don't be afraid to reach out and get help. There are people out there to help you. When you're at the bottom, remember, the only way to go is up! 

Call 800-656-HOPE (4673) or live chat with RAINN (Rape, Abuse & Incest National Network) if you need to talk. Visit for a live chat. RAINN is available 24/7, 365 days a year.

The National Domestic Violence Hotline is 1-800-799-7233 or 1-800-787-3224 (TTY) or chat at Their help is available 24/7, 365 days a year.

If you feel like suicide, please know that you are important. Call 1-800-273-8255 or chat or They are open 24/7, 365 days a year.

If you are a LGBTQ+ youth, you can call the Trevor Project at 1-866-488-7386. You can also text TREVOR to 1-202-304-1200. If you feel more comfortable chatting online, you can go to They are available 24/7, 365 days a year.

In the USA, you can call the Trans Lifeline, created for transgender people in crisis, at 1-877-565-8860. If you live in Canada you can call 1-877-330-6366. They’re available 9 am-3 am CST . Volunteers may be available during off hours.

If you are a LGBTQ+ elder, you can call Sage LGBT Elder Hotline at 1-888-234-SAGE (1-888-234-7243) Monday thru Friday from 3p m to 11 pm CST, and Saturday from 8 am to 1 pm CST.

If you are a LGBTQ+ youth, you can call the LGBT National Youth Talkline at 1-800-246-PRIDE (1-800-246-7743) Monday thru Friday from 3 pm to 11 pm CST, and Saturday from 8 am to 1 pm CST.

LGBTQ+ people can call the Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual And Transgender National Hotline at 1-888-843-4564 from Monday through Friday 3 pm to 11 pm CST and Saturday 11 am to 4 pm CST.

LGBTQ+ people can go to the LGBT National Online Peer-Support Chat for lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and questioning people at

The Crisis Text Line exists so you can talk by text to trained counselors about what's on your mind. TEXT “GO” TO 741 741 Free, 24/7, Confidential. You don't need to be suicidal to use this service.

You can find international suicide hotlines below or at

Argentina: + 54 (0) 223 493 0430
Armenia: (2) 538194
Australia: 13 11 14
Austria: 08 93 81 5555
Barbados: (246) 4299999
Belgium: +32 (0) 2 648 40 14
Botswana: 3911270
Brazil: (91) 3223-0074
Canada 1-800-784-2433
China: (21) 63798990
Croatia: (01) 4833-888
Cyprus: 0809 1122
Denmark: +45 70 201 201
Egypt: 762 1602/3
Estonia: 126, 127
Fiji: (0679) 670565
F‌inland: 09-731391
France: 01 46 21 46 46
Germany: 0800 1110 111 (or 222)
Ghana: 2332 444 71279
Gibraltar: 55666
Hong Kong: +852 28 960 000
Hungary: (62) 420 111
India: +91 (0) 44 2464 0050
Israel: 1201
Italy: 8000 86 00 22
Japan: +81 (0) 3 5286 9090
Liberia: 6534308
Lithuania: 8-800 2 8888
Malaysia: (06) 284 2500
Malta: 179
Mauritius: 800 93 93
Netherlands: 0602 222 88
New Zealand: (06) 358 2442
Northern Ireland: 0808 808 8000
Norway: +47 815 33 300
Philippines: (02) 8969191
Poland: 52 70 000
Portugal: (+351) 225 50 60 70
Republic of Ireland: 116 123
Russian Federation: 007 (8202) 577-577
Samoa: (+381) 21-6623-393
Serbia: (044) 08080
Singapore: 1800- 221 4444
South Africa: 0861 322 322
South Korea: (2) 715 8600
Spain: 902 500 002
Sri Lanka: 011 057 2222662
St. Vincent: (784) 456 1044
Sudan: (249) 11-555-253
Sweden: 020 22 00 60
Switzerland: 143
Thailand: (02) 713-6793
Tobago: (868) 645 2800
Tonga: 23000
Trinidad and Tobago: (868) 645 2800
Turkey: 182
Ukraine: 058
United Kingdom: 116 123
Zimbawe: (9) 650 00


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