As college debts mount, so do depressive symptoms, study says
Read the original:
Student Loans Take Emotional Toll on Young Adults
But it’s too soon to predict victory over the deadly virus
See original here:
Ebola Threat Diminishing in West Africa, Officials Say
Study found women with polycystic ovary syndrome more likely to be hospitalized for variety of reasons
Read the original:
Female Hormone Disorder Linked to Numerous Health Conditions
Everyday habits appear to matter more than lifetime consumption, research suggests
Go here to read the rest:
Daily Drinking May Raise Risk of Liver Cirrhosis, Study Warns
New technology spots more aggressive cancer, but fewer low-risk cases
Originally posted here:
MRI Improves Prostate Cancer Biopsy Accuracy, Study Finds
Researchers found differences and evidence of damage in areas of brain related to recall
Read the original here:
Concussions Linked to Memory Loss in Study of Retired NFL Players
Almost everyone knows about winter dangers for older people such as broken bones from falls on ice or breathing problems caused by cold air. But not everyone knows that cold weather can also lower the temperature inside your body. This drop in body temperature is called hypothermia, and it can be deadly if not treated quickly.
Read more here:
Watch Out for Hypothermia: The "Indoor Cold"
More than 15 million Americans – usually family members or friends – provide unpaid caregiving to people with Alzheimer’s disease and other forms of dementia, according to a 2014 report by the Alzheimer’s Association. Although it’s wonderful so many are willing to assume that responsibility, it’s also important they take steps to make sure the home is a safe place, says Kerry Mills, co-author with Jennifer Brush of the book “I Care: A Handbook for Care Partners of People With Dementia.” Part of that is to focus on potential hazards. The concept is not unlike new parents making a house “childproof.” Many of the concerns are similar, such as stairs, electrical sockets, sharp objects and swimming pools.
Here is the original post:
Taking the Right Precautions For A Family Member With Dementia