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  • kasigo2526
    Mar 12, 2018

    Your family health history is important to your health. Families can share many things that can increase your risk of getting a health condition, including: lifestyle habits (for example, poor diet, lack of exercise or smoking). Many health conditions develop due to a combination of factors including lifestyle choices and environmental factors, such as sun exposure. This means that in most cases family history alone is not enough to cause a condition to develop. Knowing that some conditions such as heart disease, stroke, diabetes and some cancers tend to ‘run in the family’ can be a sign you are at increased risk. If you know of these conditions you should let your doctor know so that they can help you identify things you can do to reduce your chance of also developing the condition. They may refer you to Genetic Services of WA where you can have tests to confirm your genetic risk and receive genetic counselling. You can’t change your genes, but if you are aware of your family’s health history, you can reduce your risk of getting some conditions by: making healthy lifestyle changes having regular check-ups and getting healthcare advice from your doctor. Health conditions that run in families Common health conditions that you may find within your family’s health history include: asthma birth defects (for example, spina bifida or a cleft lip) cancer (including breast, ovarian, prostate, bowel/colon or melanoma skin cancer) diabetes genetic conditions, for example, cystic fibrosis or haemophilia heart disease or sudden heart attack high blood pressure (hypertension) or high cholesterol mental illness osteoporosis more than 3 pregnancy losses to a couple or woman stillbirths stroke. Know your family’s health history It is recommended that you are aware of your family health history. A family health history can help identify if you are at higher risk for certain conditions because of your shared genes and behaviours. If you are at higher risk, your doctor can suggest lifestyle changes that may slow or stop the development of many conditions. The best way to build your family health history is to talk to relatives about their health information. While there may be a high incidence of a certain condition in your family it does not mean that you will definitely develop that condition. For More You Can Check: Product Animation Pricing
  • kasigo2526
    Mar 12, 2018

    It can be very worrying when a child gets a rash. Here experts outline what the more common rashes look like and when to seek urgent help. Seeing a rash on a child's skin can be very worrying for many parents, who often fear it could be a sign of a deadly disease like meningitis. Fortunately, such cases are not common, and consultant dermatologist and British Skin Foundation spokesperson Dr Anton Alexandroff reassures: "Most rashes in children aren't serious and parents shouldn't worry about them too much. Serious rashes are rare." But if the child is unwell or if there's swelling of lips, tongue or breathing problems, you should see a doctor urgently or go to A&E. And Dr Sweta Rai of the British Association of Dermatologists warns parents not try to diagnose rashes from internet pictures. "It can be tempting for parents to use the internet to diagnose a rash - we strongly advise against this," she says. "There's such an array of potential causes, and similar types of rash, that even for a professional it is very hard to tell the difference between them without careful study and many years of experience." Here, midwife and nurse Jackie Hall of AXA PPP healthcare outlines 10 childhood rashes: 1. Viral rashes These cause tiny pinprick red spots on the chest, abdomen and limbs which disappear easily when pressed. They can accompany common cough/colds/sore throats/tummy bugs. Treatment Many viral infections resolve within a few days without treatment, but symptoms can be managed by encouraging fluid intake and taking paracetamol for pain relief and fever control. Always consult a doctor if you're worried about a rash on your child and if spots are accompanied by other symptoms such as drowsiness, unresolving fever, a floppy body, confusion or difficulty awakening, severe headaches, very pale skin, seizures, shortness of breath, sharp chest pain that feels worse with breathing, or coughing up blood. For More You Can Check: Video Creation Cost
  • kasigo2526
    Mar 12, 2018

    STOCKTON — Sunday’s free health fair at St. Luke’s Catholic Church provided two valuable functions: offering medical tests and educating community residents who often fall through the cracks when it comes to health care; and supplying a venue for aspiring pharmacists to interact with real patients and earn some volunteer hours. The Pacific Family Health Fair has become a tradition at the central Stockton church each March for the past 11 years. It’s organized by VN CARES — the Vietnamese Cancer Awareness Research Education Society of students from the Thomas J. Long School of Pharmacy and Health Sciences at University of the Pacific. Michael Nguyen, a pharmacy student who handles marketing for the society, took time out from creating balloon animals for a group of children to explain Sunday’s mission: “To bring health awareness, education, as well as free screenings to the underserved community.” Nguyen said more than 100 students volunteered to make the health fair happen. They served more than 240 visitors and provided screenings for more than 180 individuals. Tables set up around the church hall were staffed by pharmacy students who focused on different health topics or provided screenings to check blood pressure, blood sugar, cholesterol, hearing, anxiety and depression, memory decline and anemia. One table offered tips on properly disposing of unneeded or expired medications. Do you know how to protect yourself from skin cancer? Another table provided answers. First-year pharmacy student Matthew Yap, 20, answered basic questions about the human immunodeficiency virus commonly known as HIV that, if left untreated, can lead to AIDS. “The therapy is very good now for HIV,” Yap said. “People are now living 40 or more years longer with treatment.” There was a table focusing on the importance of getting vaccinated for influenza, especially for older people and individuals with compromised immune systems. Nearby, Iris Chang, 24, was promoting the critical need to take prescription medications as directed. It’s known as medication adherence, and it can be a big problem for people who take the wrong dosage or forget to take the meds altogether. Chang, a first-year pharmacy student from San Jose, showed how easy it is to deal with, providing samples of pill boxes with the day of the week and cards that patients with memory problems can fill out to manage their multiple prescriptions. People who stopped by the Operation Self Care table heard first-year pharmacy student Hillary Lim share her personal experience of dealing with a close family member who has tried to stop smoking for decades. “I talk to people about fostering the motivation to encourage them to quit smoking,” Lim, 22, said, noting that the No. 1 reason behind most people’s motivation to quit is the impact it has on their family. “It’s a very tough barrier they have to overcome. They need a lot of mental strength to quit.” Lim also shared that her own motivation to pursue a health care career was sparked by the effects of smoking she observed firsthand on her loved one and her family. For More You Can Check: Corporate Video Pricing

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