Erin L. Boyle

Erin L. Boyle

Health Writer

Erin L. Boyle, the senior editor at HealthCentral from 2016-2018, is an award-winning freelance medical writer and editor with more than 15 years’ experience. She’s traveled the world for a decade to bring the latest in medical research to doctors. Health writing is also personal for her: she has several autoimmune diseases and migraines with aura, which she writes about for HealthCentral. Learn more about her at Follow her on Twitter @ErinLBoyle.

Latest Articles by Erin L. Boyle

Coronavirus (COVID-19)

Let’s Talk About COVID-19

COVID-19 may be the defining (and scariest) global crisis of our time. Your best defense is knowledge and preparedness. Minus any fake news.

social distance web
Coronavirus (COVID-19)

Let’s Talk About COVID-19 Prevention

A year and a half into the pandemic, we’ve learned a lot about protecting ourselves against the novel coronavirus. While you can’t control everything, do what you can—including social masks, distancing, and, yes, vaccines.

eye pain
Macular Degeneration

Do You Know the Early Signs of Wet AMD?

You might not realize your vision loss is progressing with wet AMD. Here’s what to look for (and what to do about it).

Young man meditating in bedroom
Ulcerative Colitis

9 Natural Remedies for Ulcerative Colitis

Discover the complementary approaches to feeling better with UC.

eye problems
Diabetic Macular Edema

How to Handle Diabetic Macular Edema Complications

This serious eye condition can damage far more than your vision. Follow these strategies to keep your peepers in top shape.

surgery recovery
Ulcerative Colitis

What You Should Know About UC Surgery

A step-by-step guide to what goes on before, during, and after UC surgery.

Ulcerative Colitis

Managing UC Flares: Here’s What Works

Ulcerative colitis can cause symptom spikes even if you’re taking your meds religiously. These expert tips can help.

abstracted portrait
Coronavirus (COVID-19)

What If COVID Is Chronic?

One year into the pandemic, many who were sick early on still have lingering, often serious symptoms—and the question no one wants to ask is: What if they never go away?