Doctors, nurses and medical professionals all over the world are working long hours diagnosing and treating COVID-19 coronavirus patients. Their choices are being made based on rapidly developing scientific evidence. Could that evidence essentially be “bad intel?”
Scientists have been furiously researching COVID-19 coronavirus since it first showed up in Wuhan, China in late 2019. How it’s transmitted has been a key area of that research. Now, a new study says transmission may be as simple as breathing.
It’s been recognized since early in our experience with COVID-19 coronavirus that people with underlying conditions were at a greater risk for death and more negative outcomes. Now, a new study confirms and defines the risks for people with heart conditions.
COVID-19 coronavirus has sickened people in just about every country and is dominating the news and most conversations. But what happens to you and your body if you get infected? Let’s cast aside the misinformation and take a look at what can really happen if you get COVID-19.
There’s a pandemic of fear being spread by the media. Yes, COVID-19 coronavirus is a serious medical concern. But the world has come to a screeching halt. People seem to be cowering in their homes in fear and panic. Here are some reasons to be optimistic in the middle of all the darkness.
A hospital is a scary place for children. Even the hallways can leave them shaking. MRI scanners, though, represent a source of abject terror for most children. One man decided there had to be a better way – so he invented one by redesigning MRI’s to be more “kid-friendly.”
Here in the United States, there has been much discussion already about whether obesity should be recognized as a disease. Certainly, the health problems, conditions and diseases to which obesity contributes strongly are a major health cost factor and consideration. Now, the medical and health systems and practitioners in the United Kingdom can no longer… Continue reading Should Obesity Be Considered a Disease?