Patient Rights and Responsibilities
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Patient Rights and Responsibilities
Unapproved Ear Drops Targeted by FDA
Unapproved Ear Drops Targeted by FDA WEDNESDAY, July 1, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- The prescription drops your child is using for ear pain could be among 16 unapproved medications targeted this week by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. These drugs, prescribed and sold for years to relieve ear pain and swelling, have not been evaluated for safety, quality and effectiveness, the agency said Wednesday. The agency notified the drugs' makers to stop marketing the drops following a few reports of local all...
Under-the-Tongue Hay Fever Pills Offer Little Benefit: Study
Under-the-Tongue Hay Fever Pills Offer Little Benefit: Study TUESDAY, June 30, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- Under-the-tongue pills for hay fever sufferers provide little symptom relief and often come with bothersome side effects, new research finds. Under-the-tongue, or sublingual, therapy is widely used in Europe as an alternative to allergy shots. In the United States, two such "immunotherapy" pills have been approved recently by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration for grass allergies. For this study, I...
Umbilical Cord 'Milking' May Help Preemies Delivered by C-Section
Umbilical Cord 'Milking' May Help Preemies Delivered by C-Section TUESDAY, June 30, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- Gently massaging the umbilical cords of preterm infants delivered by C-section may improve their blood pressure, boost blood flow and increase levels of red blood cells, a new study finds. Researchers suggest this technique could offer these preemies greater health benefits than the current method of delaying cord clamping for up to one minute after delivery. "The study results are very encouragi...
U.S. Kids Suffer High Rates of Assault, Abuse, Study Finds
U.S. Kids Suffer High Rates of Assault, Abuse, Study Finds MONDAY, June 29, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- More than one-third of U.S. children and teens have been physically assaulted -- mostly by siblings and peers -- in the past year, a new study finds. And one in 20 kids has been physically abused by a parent or another caregiver in the same time period, the researchers said. "Children are the most victimized segment of the population," said study author David Finkelhor, director of the Crimes against Chi...
Ultrafast Computed Tomography (Ultrafast CT Scan)
Ultrafast Computed Tomography (Ultrafast CT Scan) (Ultrafast CT, Electron-Beam Computed Tomography, EBCT, Cine CT Scan) Procedure overview Computed tomography (CT or CAT scan) is a diagnostic imaging procedure that uses a combination of X-rays and computer technology to produce horizontal, or axial, images (often called slices) of the body. A CT scan shows detailed images of any part of the body, including the bones, muscles, fat, and organs. CT scans are more detailed than standard X-rays. In standard ...
Ureterocele and Ureteral Duplication
Ureterocele and Ureteral Duplication What is a ureterocele? A ureterocele involves the kidney, ureter, and bladder. A normal ureter is one that transports urine from the kidney to the bladder. When a child has a ureterocele, the portion of the ureter closest to the bladder becomes enlarged because the ureter opening is very tiny and obstructs urine outflow. As the urine flow is obstructed, urine backs up in the ureter tube. What is ureteral duplication? Children who have a ureterocele may also have an u...
Urinary Tract Infections (UTI)
Urinary Tract Infections What are urinary tract infections (UTIs)? Urinary tract infections are caused by bacteria along the urinary tract. The urinary tract is made up of 2 kidneys that remove liquid waste from the blood in the form of urine. Narrow tubes called ureters carry urine from the kidneys to the bladder. The urine is stored in the bladder. When the bladder is emptied, the urine travels through a tube called the urethra and passes outside the body. Who is affected by urinary tract infections? ...
Urinary Incontinence in Children
Urinary Incontinence in Children (Enuresis) What is urinary incontinence (enuresis)? Urinary incontinence is the loss of bladder control. In children under age 3, it’s normal to not have full bladder control. As children get older, they become more able to control their bladder. When wetting happens in a child who is old enough to control his or her bladder, it’s known as enuresis. Enuresis can happen during the day or at night. Enuresis can be frustrating. But it’s important to be patient and remember ...
Undescended Testes (Cryptorchidism)
Undescended Testes (Cryptorchidism) What is cryptorchidism (undescended testes)? Cryptorchidism (or undescended testes) is a condition seen in newborns when one or both of the male testes have not passed down into the scrotal sac. About 10% of cases involve both testes. Cryptorchidism is more commonly seen in premature males because the testes do not descend from the abdomen to the scrotal sac until the seventh month of fetal development. What causes undescended testes? Undescended testes may occur for ...
Upper Respiratory Infection (URI or Common Cold)
Upper Respiratory Infection (URI or Common Cold) What is an upper respiratory infection (URI)? An upper respiratory infection (URI), also known as the common cold, is one of the most common illnesses, leading to more health care provider visits and absences from school and work than any other illness every year. It is estimated that during a 1-year period, people in the U.S. will suffer 1 billion colds. Caused by a virus that inflames the membranes in the lining of the nose and throat, colds can be the ...
Umbilical Cord Care
Umbilical Cord Care The umbilical cord is the baby's lifeline to the mother during pregnancy. However, it is no longer needed once the baby is born. Within a few minutes after birth, the cord is clamped and cut close to the navel. The clamp helps stop bleeding from the blood vessels in the umbilical cord. A medication is sometimes applied to the cord as part of a baby's first care. This may be a purple dye or another type of antiseptic. However, this practice has been replaced by dry cord care in most U...
Ultrasound in Pregnancy
Ultrasound in Pregnancy What is an ultrasound? An ultrasound scan is a diagnostic technique which uses high-frequency sound waves to create an image of the internal organs. A screening ultrasound is sometimes done during the course of a pregnancy to monitor normal fetal growth and verify the due date. Results of ultrasounds from the first 14 weeks are most accurate in establishing or confirming due dates. Ultrasounds may be done at various times throughout pregnancy for different reasons: In the first t...
Urinary Tract and Kidney Infections
Urinary Tract and Kidney Infections in Pregnancy A urinary tract infection (UTI) is a very common medical complication of pregnancy. Untreated, a UTI can cause serious problems in pregnancy. Normal urine is sterile. It contains fluids, salts, and waste products, but is free of bacteria, viruses, and fungi. The tissues of the bladder are isolated from urine and toxic substances by a coating that discourages bacteria from attaching and growing on the bladder wall. The main parts of the urinary tract are: ...
Uses of Genetic Testing
Uses of Genetic Testing What are the uses of genetic testing which may be important for me to know? Diagnostic testing Diagnostic testing is used to identify or confirm the diagnosis of a disease or condition in a person or a family. Diagnostic testing gives a "yes" or "no" answer in most cases. It is sometimes helpful in determining the course of a disease and the choice of treatment. Examples of diagnostic testing include chromosome studies, direct DNA studies, and biochemical genetic testing. Predict...
Uniparental Disomy: Prader-Willi Syndrome, Angelman Syndrome
Uniparental Disomy: Prader-Willi Syndrome, Angelman Syndrome What is uniparental disomy? Normally, we inherit one copy of each chromosome pair from our biological mother, and the other copy of the chromosome pair from our biological father. This is called paternal uniparental disomy. Uniparental disomy refers to the situation in which two copies of a chromosome come from the same parent, instead of one copy coming from the mother, and one copy coming from the father. Angelman syndrome (AS) and Prader-Wi...
Ulcerative Colitis in Children
Ulcerative Colitis in Children What is ulcerative colitis? Ulcerative colitis is an inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) in which the inner lining of the large intestine (colon or bowel) and rectum become inflamed. Inflammation usually begins in the rectum and lower (sigmoid) intestine and spreads upward to the entire colon. Click image to enlarge The inflammation causes diarrhea, or frequent emptying of the colon. As cells on the surface of the lining of the colon die and slough off, ulcers (open sores) fo...
Underactive Adrenal Glands/Addison's Disease in Children
Underactive Adrenal Glands/Addison's Disease in Children What is Addison's disease? Addison's disease occurs when the two adrenal glands don't make enough steroid hormones, specifically cortisol and aldosterone. Cortisol controls the body's metabolism, suppresses inflammatory reactions, and affects immune system functions. Aldosterone regulates sodium and potassium levels. Addison's disease is relatively rare and may first appear at any age. What causes Addison's disease or inadequate corticosteroid pro...
Urticaria/Hives in Children
Urticaria/Hives in Children What is urticaria? Urticaria, or hives, is a condition in which red, itchy, and swollen areas appear on the skin. Urticaria may last for a short or long time. If it lasts only for a short time, the cause is usually an allergic reaction from eating certain foods or taking certain medications. When urticaria is long-term, the cause is often unknown. Hives can vary in size from one-half inch to several inches in size. Hives can appear all over the body or be limited to one part ...
Urinary Incontinence What is urinary incontinence (UI)? Urinary incontinence (UI) is the loss of urine control, or the inability to hold your urine until you can reach a restroom. According to the National Association for Continence, approximately 25 million adult Americans experience temporary or chronic urinary incontinence. UI can strike at any age. Women over age 50 are the most likely to develop UI. Urinary incontinence may be a temporary condition, resulting from an underlying medical condition. I...
Urinary Tract Infections (UTIs)
Urinary Tract Infections (UTIs) Click Image to Enlarge What are urinary tract infections (UTIs)? Urinary tract infections are a serious, but common, health problem that affects millions of people each year. Women are especially prone to urinary tract infections. What causes urinary tract infections? Normal urine is sterile and contains fluids, salts, and waste products. It is free of bacteria, viruses, and fungi. An infection occurs when microorganisms, usually bacteria from the digestive tract, cling t...
Urogenital Disorders Many disorders of the urinary system require clinical care by a physician or other health care professional. Listed in the directory below are some of the conditions, for which we have provided a brief overview. Bladder Cancer Cystocele (Fallen Bladder) Hematuria (Blood in the Urine) Impotence / Erectile Dysfunction Interstitial Cystitis Male Factor Infertility Neurogenic Bladder Peyronie's Disease Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia (BPH) Prostate Cancer Urinary Incontinence Urinary Tract...
Ultraviolet (UV) Radiation and Skin Cancer Ultraviolet (UV) radiation is a type of light. Sunlight has UV rays, along with other kinds of rays. Some light bulbs give off UV rays. UV light bulbs are used in tanning machines, some nail dryers, machines used by dermatologists, and more. Types of UV rays UV rays come in three types: UVA . These rays go into the skin more deeply than UVB rays. These play a major part in skin aging and wrinkling. They also contribute to the growth of skin cancer. UVB. These r...
Usher Syndrome What is Usher syndrome? Usher syndrome is an inherited disorder that involves both a hearing impairment and a vision impairment called retinitis pigmentosa. Retinitis pigmentosa is a progressive degeneration of the retina that causes night blindness and reduction of peripheral vision (side vision). Some people also have problems with balance. Usher syndrome is passed from parents to their children through genes. What are the different types of Usher syndrome? There are 3 types of Usher sy...
Urticaria/Hives What is urticaria? Urticaria, or hives, is a condition in which red, itchy, raised areas appear on the skin. Urticaria may last for a short or long time. If it lasts for a short time, the cause is usually an allergic reaction from eating certain foods or taking certain medicines. When urticaria is long-term, the cause is often unknown. Hives vary in size and may come and go. Hives can affect most of the body or just a small area. What foods commonly cause hives? Hives are a common reacti...
Understanding Kidney Disease
Understanding Kidney Disease Too often, diabetes leads to kidney disease. But it doesn't have to. When kidney problems are caught early, you can take steps to prevent more serious kidney disease. That's why it's important to check the health of your kidneys with a microalbumin test. The kidneys filter and clean about 50 gallons of blood every day, carefully removing the body's toxic waste products. Diabetes can be hard on the kidneys, and when blood sugar is high, they filter more blood than normal. Ove...
Understanding Your Response to Stress
Understanding Your Response to Stress Any change in your life can lead to stress. This includes even pleasurable activities, such as vacations or new forms of recreation. You can also be in a stressful situation such as a difficult job or a long-term illness of a spouse. If you think you might be experiencing stress, this assessment may help you identify its effects on you. You probably know some of the common signs of stress. They include a pounding heart, sweaty palms, and feeling anxious. But you may...
Urinary Incontinence Quiz
Take the Urinary Incontinence Quiz Incontinence means that you release urine when you don’t mean to. Incontinence is a common problem. Learn about the condition by taking this quiz. It can give you the courage and understanding you need to bring the subject up with your health care provider. 1. One type of incontinence is stress incontinence. Stress urinary incontinence means you release urine when you cough, sneeze, or do things like bend down, lift, or walk. You didn't answer this question. You answer...
Urinary Tract Quiz
Take the Urinary Tract Infection Quiz Your urinary tract includes the organs that collect and store urine and release it from your body. They are the kidneys, ureters, bladder, and urethra. 1. The average adult passes about 3 quarts of urine a day. You didn't answer this question. You answered The correct answer is The total is about a quart and a half of urine each day. The amount of urine varies. It depends on the fluids and foods you eat and drink. The amount formed at night is about half that formed...
Understanding Your Type of Ovarian Cancer
Understanding Your Type of Ovarian Cancer Structure of the Ovary There are several different types of ovarian cancer, some more common than others. The type you have will partly determine your treatment options and prognosis. These are the major types of ovarian cancer. Malignant Epithelial Ovarian Carcinomas This is the most common type of ovarian cancer. Nearly 85 to 90% of ovarian tumors are this type. This is a cancer that occurs in the cells on the surface of the ovaries, called the epithelium. Alt...
Understanding the Types of Skin Cancer
Nonmelanoma Skin Cancer: Introduction Skin cancer is a disease that begins in the cells of the skin. The area of skin with the cancer is called a lesion. There are several types of skin cancer (carcinoma). Melanoma is the most serious. But there are others that are known as nonmelanoma skin cancer. These include: Basal cell carcinoma Squamous cell carcinoma Merkel cell carcinoma Cutaneous T-cell lymphoma Kaposi sarcoma Basal cell carcinoma and squamous cell carcinoma are more common. The others are not ...
Understanding Bone Metastases—When Cancer Spreads to the Bones
Understanding Bone Metastases When Cancer Spreads to the Bones Cancer that has developed in one place can spread and invade other parts of the body. The process of spreading is called metastasizing. If a tumor spreads to the bone, it is called bone metastasis. Cancer cells that have metastasized to the bone can damage the bone and cause symptoms. Various treatments are available to control the symptoms and the spread of bone metastases. To better comprehend what happens in metastasis, it helps to unders...
Understanding Cancer Tests
Understanding Cancer Tests Doctors use tests like mammography, magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), and computed tomography (CT) scans to help them screen for, diagnose, treat, and monitor cancer. If you have been diagnosed with cancer, you may have had one or more of these tests. You may have wondered why you had specific tests and not others and what exactly the doctor was looking for. Why do I need to be tested? There are several reasons why a doctor may order a test for you. Tests may be done to: Scree...
Understanding Research Studies
Understanding Cancer Research Studies "A new study finds that eating nine vegetables daily prevents colon cancer." "Results of a clinical trial show tamoxifen is effective in preventing breast cancer in high-risk women." Do you wonder what a clinical trial or an epidemiological study is after hearing these headlines? With more and more of these studies appearing in the news, you have to understand some basic lingo to make heads from tails. Here is a primer on health research so you can follow along and ...
Urethral Cancer Introduction
Urethral Cancer Introduction Urethral cancer is a rare type of cancer that starts in the urethra, the tube that carries urine out of the body. People with urethral cancer now have more treatment choices and more hope for survival than ever before. Doctors keep finding new treatments for urethral cancer and ways to help people with urethral cancer have better lives. We are continually learning more about urethral cancer and its prevention, detection, and treatment. Anatomy of the Urethra The urethra is a...
Understanding Your Stage of Bladder Cancer
Understanding Your Stage of Bladder Cancer Bladder cancer acts differently in each person. The grade of your cancer describes how the cancer cells look under a microscope. Knowing how the cells look will help your doctor predict how fast the cancer may grow and spread. The stage of your cancer describes the size of a tumor and where and how deeply it has spread. The place where cancer originates is called the primary site. Bladder cancer can spread from the primary site to other parts of the body. Cance...
Understanding Your Stage of Ovarian Cancer
Understanding Your Stage of Ovarian Cancer The stage of your cancer is a way doctors describe to what extent the cancer has spread. The stage of ovarian cancer is usually determined after surgery, by examining the removed tissue in the pathology lab. This is known as "surgically staging" the ovarian cancer. Ovarian cancer is staged using the AJCC and FIGO system. AJCC stands for American Joint Committee on Cancer. FIGO stands for International Federation of Gynecology and Obstetrics. These two staging s...
Understanding Your Stage of Endometrial Cancer
Understanding Your Stage of Endometrial Cancer Stage is the word doctors use to describe where the tumor is in your body and how far the cancer has spread. The stage defines the location or locations of the cancer. Doctors use the stage to describe what was found in and around the uterus during surgery. Endometrial cancer is usually staged after surgery ("surgically staged"), by examining the removed uterus and lymph nodes in the pathology lab. The most commonly used systems to stage endometrial cancer ...
Understanding Stress 2
Stress brings about physical changes—elevated heart rate or blood pressure, faster breathing—that prepare your body for a quick reaction. Over time, chronic stress can affect your health.
Understanding Stress 1
Stress can have both physical and mental causes. You can feel stressed out by too little sleep—or by financial worries.
Using Medications and Supplements 1
When your doctor prescribes a new medication for you, be sure you understand how to take it, what it's supposed to do, and what side effects you should watch for. Ask your health care provider or pharmacist questions if anything isn't clear.
Using Medications and Supplements 2
If you can, have all of your prescriptions filled at the same pharmacy. The pharmacist will better be able to tell if a new drug might cause problems with other medications you're taking. An alternative is to bring a list of all the medications you take when you drop off a new prescription.
You may have an ultrasound exam or sonogram between the 12th and 16th week of your pregnancy. The exam will let you to see the fetus.
Understanding Rehabilitation 2
According to the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke, successful rehab from stroke depends on the amount of damage to the brain, how quickly rehab is started, the skill of the rehab team, and the strong support of family and friends.
Understanding Rehabilitation 1
Physical activity is critical to stroke rehabilitation. Under the guidance of a rehab program, a person who's had a stroke is encouraged to get regular exercise, which speeds recovery.
Understanding Heart Disease 2
Cardiovascular disease, which includes heart disease and stroke, is the leading cause of death in the U.S. for both men and women. But it's a disease that can be effectively treated—and even prevented.
Understanding Heart Disease 1
Plaque is the culprit in cardiovascular disease. Made up of fat, cholesterol, and other substances, plaque builds up in the arteries, making them narrower and restricting blood flow.
Understanding Cholesterol 1
Cholesterol is a fatlike substance important for good health. Your body makes cholesterol, but you also get it from food. Your body uses cholesterol to make parts of cells and certain hormones.
Understanding Cholesterol 2
Too much cholesterol in your blood can put you at risk for heart disease and stroke.
Understanding Obesity 1
Where did that extra weight come from? You gain pounds by taking in more calories than you burn in physical activity. Genes, metabolism, and environment also affect body weight.
Understanding Obesity 2
Where you carry your body fat affects your risk for obesity-related health problems. Women with a 35-inch or greater waist and men with a waist of more than 40 inches may be at greater risk.
U.S. Dialysis Patients Increasingly Live in Poor Areas
U.S. Dialysis Patients Increasingly Live in Poor Areas WEDNESDAY, June 24, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- More than one-third of kidney dialysis patients in the United States live in poor neighborhoods, a study finds. Kidney dialysis rates in the United States are higher in poor neighborhoods, and they're increasing in those areas, the 15-year analysis shows. Dialysis is used to treat people with kidney failure. Researchers analyzed U.S. Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services data to assess overall dialys...
Using Same Hospital for Complications After Surgery Lowers Death Risk: Study
Using Same Hospital for Complications After Surgery Lowers Death Risk: Study THURSDAY, June 18, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- Surgery patients who suffer complications after discharge from a hospital are more likely to die if they're readmitted to a different hospital than where they had their original operation, a new study finds. University of Utah researchers reviewed information on millions of Medicare patients who underwent one of 12 major surgical procedures between 2001 and 2011. They found that up to...
U.S. Birth Rate Records First Rise in 7 Years
U.S. Birth Rate Records First Rise in 7 Years WEDNESDAY, June 17, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- The overall birth rate in the United States rose a bit for the first time in seven years in 2014, according to new federal government data. The same report, from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, also found that birth rates for U.S. teens fell to their lowest level ever. The general birth rate was 63 births per 1,000 women between the ages of 15 and 44, the new report found. That number was 1 pe...
U.S. Hospitals Seeing More Kids With Self-Inflicted Injuries
U.S. Hospitals Seeing More Kids With Self-Inflicted Injuries MONDAY, June 15, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- A growing number of U.S. kids are landing in the ER because of self-inflicted injuries, a new study finds. Between 2009 and 2012, self-injuries accounted for a rising percentage of children's emergency room trips -- increasing from 1.1 percent to 1.6 percent of all visits. Most of the time, researchers found, the injuries were not life-threatening, and included acts such as cutting, piercing and burnin...
U.S. Health Officials Search for Those Exposed to Drug-Resistant TB
U.S. Health Officials Search for Those Exposed to Drug-Resistant TB TUESDAY, June 9, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- U.S. health authorities are trying to find anyone who may have had contact with a woman who has been diagnosed with a highly drug-resistant form of tuberculosis. The woman flew from India to Chicago in April. She then traveled to Missouri and Tennessee before returning to Chicago, where she sought treatment at a hospital about seven weeks after arriving in the United States, The New York Times r...
U.S. Lowers Recommended Fluoride Levels in Drinking Water
U.S. Lowers Recommended Fluoride Levels in Drinking Water MONDAY, April 27, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- The U.S. government has decreased its recommended level of fluoride in drinking water for the first time in a half-century, to prevent staining of tooth enamel caused by overexposure to fluoride. The optimal fluoride level in drinking water to prevent tooth decay should be 0.7 milligrams of fluoride per liter of water, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) announced Monday. The new level...
U.S. Kids Getting Fewer Daily Calories From Fast Food
U.S. Kids Getting Fewer Daily Calories From Fast Food MONDAY, March 30, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- American children are getting fewer calories a day from fast food restaurants, but one-third still eat ready-to-go pizza, chicken and burgers on a daily basis, a new study finds. Among kids aged 4 to 19, national health and nutrition surveys showed that average daily calorie consumption from fast food restaurants fell by 110 calories between 2003 and 2010, said study author Colin Rehm. Also, the percentage o...
U.S. Pediatricians Remain Opposed to Random Drug Tests in Schools
U.S. Pediatricians Remain Opposed to Random Drug Tests in Schools MONDAY, March 30, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- Random drug testing in schools may sound like a good way to keep kids off drugs, but there is little evidence it works, the American Academy of Pediatrics says. In a new report, the nation's leading group of pediatricians reaffirms its stance against random drug testing in schools. The group suggests schools redirect their limited resources toward helping students avoid or overcome drug problems....
U.S. Deaths Due to High Blood Pressure Keep Rising: CDC
U.S. Deaths Due to High Blood Pressure Keep Rising: CDC THURSDAY, March 26, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- The overall death rate from high blood pressure in the United States has increased 23 percent since 2000, even as the death rate from all other causes has dropped 21 percent, health officials reported Thursday. That spike was seen in both genders and was most marked among those aged 45 to 64 and those over 85, according to a new report from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. "The age-ad...
Urine Test Shows Promise for Early Diagnosis of Kidney Cancer
Urine Test Shows Promise for Early Diagnosis of Kidney Cancer FRIDAY, March 20, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- A urine test might someday become a much-needed early detection test for kidney cancer, a new study suggests. "This research is very important and a significant finding, because we do not have a good screening mechanism for kidney cancer," said one expert, Dr. Ketan Badani, professor of urology at the Icahn School of Medicine in New York City. The study was led by Dr. Evan Kharasch, professor of anes...
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200 West Church Street, Lexington, TN 38351
Copyright 2015. All rights reserved.