Keeping Up with Lady Gaga

Everybody knows Lady Gaga, either for her music, eccentric acts, or brave and sometimes controversial views but all that combines into one unforgettable and powerful experience of the show she gives every time she performs. Her touching, bittersweet singing, passionate piano play, and lots of dance are all a result of much preparation and practice and this doesn’t just come and go, Gaga has her post-show recovery procedure to stay healthy both mentally and physically during long tours.

In case you didn’t know Gaga recently presented her own makeup line Haus Laboratories and right after its debut event quickly headed to LasVegas to continue with her Enigma show. Upon the show, Gaga shared some details of how she manages to stay up and energized with such a tight schedule.

You could see a story on her Instagram where she uses a Gyrotonics machine for agility and balance, as she noted. After the show, she made a post with three pictures with her having an ice bath, then a hot bath, and all that wearing a compression suit filled with an ice pack inside it. That was she improves her blood flow and reduces inflammation.

Besides, Lady Gaga launched today her “Gaga Radio” radio show on the Apple Music platform, in which she interacted with the musicians who have collaborated with her on the “Chromatica” album. BloodPop, BURNS, Vitaclub, and Tchami will play their DJ mixes on the show.

Despite her mental and physical health problems, she is rocking her life like nobody else. She suffers from fibromyalgia, a chronic condition with pain throughout the body, fatigue, sleep disturbance, and depression. Gaga admitted that she suffers from chronic pain back in 2013. Also, at 19 she was abused by a man 20 years her senior and have a PTSD. PTSD occurs under the influence of a strong stressful condition – people suffering from this syndrome experience anxiety months and years after the event traumatizing their psyche. The attacks of panic and terror can be very intense, with the traumatic event replayed in nightmares and involuntary memories. PTSD often affects combatants (therefore, the disorder is sometimes called “Vietnamese” or “Afghan syndrome”), victims of domestic and sexual violence, people who witnessed a natural disaster, or terrorist attack.

Anastasia Fetter

Anastasia Fetter