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What are the best ways to keep cancer survivors engaged in physical activity? A new study looks for answers.
Last month’s bump up in my surprise PSA test hasn’t fazed me at all. It is what it is. Move on. Maybe that’s a mistake.
People living with chronic illnesses are coming up with ingenious coping mechanisms in the face of COVID-19.
Seniors in nursing homes and assisted living centers will be among the first to vaccinated. Other older adults may have to wait longer.
These survivors are more likely to develop high cholesterol, high blood pressure, diabetes, thyroid disorder and other chronic conditions.
Weeks after testing positive for the coronavirus, one in five young adults without chronic conditions had not fully recovered.
Cortisol is more than a stress hormone—it also plays a major role in regulating sleep and other important physiological functions.
This team-based approach can ease symptoms and improve quality of life for anyone living with cancer at any stage.
The retailer offers services such as routine checkups, eye and dental exams, and therapy and may expand nationwide.
Yolanda Brunson-Sarrabo, CPT, NASM, is the author of “Another Face of Multiple Myeloma.”
The change targets LGBT people and those with chronic conditions. Here’s how patient groups and Lambda Legal respond.
For many, good health means more than the lack of illness or disability, and poor physical functioning plays a less important role.
The patient advocacy coalition I Am Essential sent a letter to the HHS spelling out why the plan is dangerous.
For example: Hep C cures have meant fewer people to treat and fewer transmissions to potential patients.
It is easy to neglect the symptoms of chronic illness when we do not “see” them.
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