Bindi Irwin, the beloved conservationist and daughter of the late "Crocodile Hunter" star Steve Irwin, recently opened up about her harrowing journey with endometriosis, a condition that went undiagnosed for years despite its debilitating symptoms. Her candid revelations during a recent episode of Good Morning America shed light on the challenges many women face when grappling with this often-misunderstood condition.

From a young age, Bindi experienced perplexing symptoms that left her and medical professionals baffled. "Every test, every scan that I went in for came back completely clean. I was healthy. Nothing was wrong, which was just so strange," she recounted. The lack of a clear diagnosis left her feeling devastated, especially as her symptoms progressively worsened each month.

The situation became even more alarming during her pregnancy with her daughter, Grace Warrior. Bindi described the pain as so excruciating that she feared she was losing her child. "It would just be excruciating pain in my side," she said. "And I would think that I was losing our beautiful daughter…. I had no idea about what was happening. And so now I have answers. But at the time I was terrified every day that I was going to lose our beautiful daughter."

Bindi and her husband, Chandler Powell, welcomed Grace in 2021. Reflecting on her journey to motherhood, Bindi expressed gratitude for her daughter, acknowledging the fertility challenges many women with endometriosis face. "For me and Chandler, we're so lucky to have Grace," she said. "So many women can't fall pregnant because of problems with endometriosis."

Earlier this year, Bindi underwent surgery where doctors removed 37 lesions and a cyst associated with her endometriosis. Post-surgery, the 25-year-old described feeling like a "new person." The stark contrast in her health was evident as she shared, "It's night and day. It's completely different ... and every day it seems to get better after surgery."

The surgery not only alleviated her physical pain but also rejuvenated her spirit, allowing her to fully engage in her passions and family life. "I'm actually able to go on a walk with my family. I'm able to do the conservation work that I am so, so passionate about," Bindi enthused. "I'm able to be there for our daughter. Finally, I'm able to run around with her, to play with her, to have fun and revel in her joy instead of just trying my best to pick her up and carry her and not just want to fall over or curl up."

Bindi's decision to share her personal battle with endometriosis is rooted in her hope to resonate with others who might be experiencing similar symptoms. She expressed her desire for viewers to find solace and answers in her story, saying, "Maybe if you've gone through undiagnosed, unbelievable pain, you will be able to say, 'Hey, that girl has symptoms similar to mine. Maybe this is what's wrong with me.'"