Battle Of The Sexes: How Men And Women Differ In Orthopedic Injuries

Posted on: 29 July 2015

Plenty of old playground rhymes state that men and women are different enough to have come from different planets, but there are plenty of real-life corollaries to these silly exaggerations -- like in orthopedics. Men and women tend to be proven to different orthopedic injuries -- so how do you know which areas to be most cautious with? If you're wondering which areas of your body you should protect against orthopedic injury the most, then here's what you need to know.
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Is Your Near Vision Getting Blurry? Here's What You Should Know About Presbyopia

Posted on: 1 July 2015

If you've always had good vision, you may have gotten lax about getting your eyes examined regularly. It may come as a surprise then when you suddenly start having trouble with your near vision. Presbyopia is a condition that develops after the age of 40. It affects your ability to see close things clearly, and it is slowly progressive. Here is what you need to know about developing presbyopia.  What Causes Presbyopia
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Why Women With Large Fibroids Should Consider A Myomectomy As A Treatment Option

Posted on: 22 June 2015

Gynecology is the branch of medicine that deals with the reproductive system and women's health. Fibroids are a common condition that affects women. However, they become a major health risk when the tumors become too large. What are Uterine Fibroids? Uterine fibroids are noncancerous tumors that grow on the inside or outside of the uterus. The growth pattern for these tumors tend to vary. Fibroids can stay the same size, grow slowly or go through a rapid growth spurt.
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Are Your Moles Cancerous?

Posted on: 15 June 2015

You may be confused or concerned when you see a new mole on your body, since you likely know that some moles can signal the skin cancer called melanoma. However, less than one percent of all moles turn out to be cancerous. While this statistic may help you breathe a sigh of relief over a new mole, remember that it is important to have all moles, including new and existing ones, checked over by a dermatologist every year.
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