For Your Health
Monthly articles designed to help you acheive your best health ever. Select
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Certain foods may help you live a longer, healthier life, especially when that food is part of a nutritious diet. Here's a roundup of 3 recent studies on the power of food.
An upset stomach from time to time is normal. But having constant belly pain, diarrhea, and unexplained weight loss may be signs of inflammatory bowel disease—or IBD for short. The latest data shows this chronic disorder is afflicting more people than ever before.
The red, scaly patches of psoriasis can be hard to deal with. Often covering skin around the elbows, knees, and scalp, the lesions may be itchy and painful. Men may especially struggle with this skin problem. So suggests a recent study of more than 5,400 adults with the disease.
Feeling anxious or nervous can at times lead to symptoms like a racing heartbeat, clenched muscles, upset stomach, and trouble sleeping. If you feel this way all too often, you could have an anxiety disorder. A recent review found women are more likely to struggle with this health problem.
Over your lifetime, you’ll likely spend umpteen hours in the sun. As a result, your skin will be exposed to harmful ultraviolet (UV) rays. This fact is mainly why skin cancer is the most common type of cancer worldwide. And according to a recent study, more adults in the U.S. may end up with melanoma, the deadliest form of this skin disease.
You’ve probably heard a lot about how much sleep you need—typically 7 to 8 hours for adults. But the quality of your sleep matters, too. So what exactly is considered a good night’s rest?
Potent pills like opioids can ease many painful ailments. But many people still misuse these medicines despite the danger, says a recent study.
You may think high blood pressure is a health burden only for adults. But it can strike children, too, especially if they are overweight or obese.
Living with diabetes can be a challenge. Researchers are always looking for new ways to help people with the disease. Some strategies focus on new medicines or forms of insulin. Others give those with diabetes more power to better self-manage the condition. Here are 3 of those tactics.
On a trip to the grocery store, you may have seen foods labeled “gluten-free.” These products help people with celiac disease get the nutrients they need. A recent study found more and more people are choosing to eat these foods, even if they may not need to do so.
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