Keep them simple...keep them healthy!! The trick is to have healthy alternatives all precut and ready to grab!! Take some time to set yourself up for success by doing all the shopping and chopping ahead of time!
Baby boomers and scoliosis: Osteoporosis is risk factor
Monday, 03 November 2014 13:11
Mayo Clinic News Network
ROCHESTER, Minn. — For many adults, the word scoliosis conjures up childhood memories of lining up in gym class for an examination by the school nurse. But scoliosis isn't just a pediatric condition. Curvature of the spine can develop in adults too, and the osteoporosis that can accompany menopause is a risk factor. Mayo Clinic orthopedic surgeon Paul Huddleston, M.D., explains how scoliosis develops, prevention and treatment options and a trend he is seeing in Baby Boomer women.
Let's face it, we are all busy people! We run around all day from the moment we wake up. The key to feeding yourself right is to have a plan....otherwise when the afternoon munchies arrive you will want to grab anything that's handy. Don't get stuck in the "fast food" trap, instead let's talk about having some good ideas, that are quick, convenient and ready to grab.
Rare blood cancer has higher incidence in African-Americans
Wednesday, 29 October 2014 11:28
Kathy Gram and Kimberly Alexander
Although it is a rare blood cancer, Multiple Myeloma is an aggressive and rapidly progressive illness that causes certain white blood cells, normally responsible for combating illnesses, to be overproduced. This proliferation of abnormal cells is known as myeloma cells, and can lead to the growth of tumors that may potentially spread to multiple sites in the body.
How breast cancer targets African American women: The importance of screening and what you should know
Wednesday, 29 October 2014 10:27
Dr. Avanti Mehrotra, Medical director of North Memorial's Humphrey Cancer Center
Breast cancer is the most commonly diagnosed cancer among African American women and the leading cause of cancer death for African American women aged 45 to 64 years. According to a report from the Centers for Disease Control (CDC), breast cancer death rate for women aged 45--64 years was 60% higher for African American women than white women.