For our sons, being a respectful and sensitive partner is a conversation that needs to occur.
Health issues of men, women and children addressed primarily by local experts and professionals; ways to address current disparities in prevention and treatment; and available resources of potential value to our readers
While the end of October brings National Breast Cancer Awareness month to a close, it is always time to encourage everyone to remain focused on their health and wellness. Salute to all the strong survivors, families and friends affected by breast cancer. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), breast cancer remains […]
The Minnesota Historical Society (MNHS) in September launched the U.S. version of the “House of Memories” — a dementia awareness program developed in the United Kingdom for people caring for people with dementia.
Tinnitus is a fairly common medical malady that afflicts many people in mild forms, although they may not always be aware of it.
In our study, we looked at how women experienced support during breast cancer treatment. We chose to focus on African American women because they are more likely to die from breast cancer than all other women in the U.S.
The term “Jegna” is a translation from the ancient kingdom of Abyssinia. In African culture, Jegna is a title of distinction. Translated into English, it can mean several things: hero, warrior, soldier, courage, strength and protection of our culture, land and people or elder.
Together our findings suggest that going through an extreme haunted attraction provides gains similar to choosing to run a 5K race or tackling a difficult climbing wall. There’s a sense of uncertainty, physical exertion, a challenge to push yourself – and eventually achievement when it’s over and done with.
The weakening of the legs can cause extreme difficulty walking and even paralysis. As a result, the condition is very similar, clinically, to polio.
Self-harm, such as cutting, occurs much more often than people would expect.
Dr. Kenneth Davin Fine, a gastroenterologist, brought gluten sensitivity to the public consciousness more than 20 years ago. He says during those early years, gluten-sensitive patients usually experienced significant improvement in their health on a ‘gluten-free diet,’ but his patients have told him in recent years they have seen fewer improvements.