To Your Health Newsletter
- Article Index
- Chronic Pain Could Cost You Your Job
- Give Colds the Boot
- October Is Breast Cancer Awareness Month
- Regulate Your BP Naturally
- Good Health Starts From the Ground Up
- Get Your Kids Outside - It's Good for Their Eyes
- Your Arteries Need
a Good Breakfast
- Eat to Sleep: Supplement Guide
- Scare Tactics, Not Science
- Stay Mobile With a Little Exercise
We all have our "story" when we don't show up at work on any given day; some more valid than others. After all, "My car broke down" or "I had to take my daughter to urgent care" generally come off much better than "I slept in and missed the bus" or "I lost my car keys." Now here's a truly valid reason for work absenteeism, and unfortunately, it's becoming more prevalent throughout the U.S.: chronic pain.
Cold Season Is Here, But You Can Fight It Naturally
3 Ways to Avoid Breast Cancer
Blood Pressure Meds: Is There a Better Option?
Why Are Your Feet So Important?
Exposing your kids to The Great Outdoors as much as possible goes beyond physical fitness, stress release and an escape from technology (although these days, kids seem to take their technology with them wherever they go). Spending time outside may also be good for their eyesight, according to research.
a Good Breakfast
When people think about heart health, they often think about the heart itself and overlook the fact that the structures that bring blood to and from the heart are equally as important. Just consider the arteries. Fortunately, there's an easy way to keep arteries healthy and prevent the leading cause of heart attack and stroke.
Every night, millions of people have trouble falling and/or staying asleep. Traditionally, this is caused by stress, anxiety, caffeine, a lack of physical activity or overstimulation before bed, as well as by nighttime discomfort or pain. But there is another common cause few doctors consider – a poor diet.
A review of the new "What the Health?" documentary explains what the real message of the movie should have been.
Seniors can reduce their risk of mobility issues and injuries with exercise, and it doesn't take much to make a positive impact.