Patient Rights and Responsibilities
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My Health Home Patient Portal
Patient Rights and Responsibilities
Your Asthma Health Care Team
Your Asthma Health Care Team When you have asthma, you’ll have a team to help you manage your condition. Together, you’ll create your asthma action plan. You may see several health care providers every year who help keep you healthy. Your asthma health care team may include the following experts. Primary health care provider This is the person you see for most health care visits. This includes yearly checkups and general care. He or she may be one of these: Family practitioner. This provider has finishe...
Your Diabetes Health Care Team
Your Diabetes Health Care Team When you have diabetes, you’ll also have a team to help you manage your condition. You may see several health care providers every year who help keep you healthy. Your diabetes health care team may include the following experts. Primary health care provider This is the person you see for most health care visits. This includes yearly checkups and general care. He or she may be one of these: Family practitioner. This provider has finished training in family practice. He or s...
Yellow Fever Virus Strain 17D-204 Live antigen Suspension for injection
Yellow Fever Virus Strain 17D-204 Live antigen Suspension for injection What is this medicine? YELLOW FEVER VACCINE, LIVE (YEL oh FEE ver vax EEN) is used to prevent infection from yellow fever virus. The vaccine is recommended if you travel to parts of the world where yellow fever is common. How should I use this medicine? This medicine is for injection under the skin. It is given by a health care professional in a hospital or clinic setting. A copy of the Vaccine Information Statements will be given b...
Your Child's Asthma: Peak Flow Meters, Oximeters, and Spirometers
Your Child's Asthma: Peak Flow Meters, Oximeters, and Spirometers What is a peak flow meter? A peak flow meter (PFM) is a device used to measure how well your child's asthma is under control. The device measures air flowing out of the lungs, called peak expiratory flow rate (PEFR), as a child forcefully blows into the device. A peak flow meter, when used properly, can reveal narrowing of the airways in advance of asthma symptoms. Peak flow meters can help determine: When to seek emergency medical care T...
Your Child's Asthma: How Severe Is It?
Your Child's Asthma: How Severe Is It? The National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI) grades asthma based on symptoms. Those grades are a guideline for treatment. However, your child's health care provider will treat your child based on his or her medical history and current symptoms. The severity of your child's asthma is likely to change over time. The goal of treatment is always to have as few symptoms as possible. Asthma severity: Intermittent asthma. Children with symptoms no more than two t...
Your Child's Asthma: Nebulizer Treatments
Your Child's Asthma: Nebulizer Treatments A nebulizer is a device that sprays a fine, liquid mist of medication. Nebulizers are commonly used in younger children who cannot use inhalers. The device consists of an air compressor, a cup for medication, and tubing connected to a mouthpiece or mask through which the medication is inhaled. Each treatment takes about 15 to 20 minutes to complete. Giving a treatment The following steps are recommended when giving a treatment to your child. However, always talk...
Your Child's Allergies: Dust Mites
Your Child's Allergies: Dust Mites What is a dust mite? Dust mites are microscopic organisms that live in homes and schools. They like warm, humid environments best. The mites live in: Bedding and pillows Upholstered furniture Carpets Clothes Stuffed toys Fabric-covered items Dust mites are common allergens. That means they often cause allergic symptoms. They can also worsen symptoms in many people with asthma. Dust mites feed on the shed scales of human skin. The waste products of the dust mite are wha...
Your Child's Asthma: Avoiding Triggers
Your Child's Asthma: Avoiding Triggers How to avoid asthma triggers Many things can trigger an asthma flare-up, including the following: Upper respiratory infections, like colds or the flu Allergies to dust mites, pollens, pets, mold, or cockroaches Exercise Irritants, such as cigarette and other forms of smoke, strong odors and perfumes, fumes from wood stoves or kerosene heaters, and air pollution Weather changes The following is a list of things you can do to limit your child's exposure to common tri...
Your Child's Asthma
Your Child's Asthma What causes childhood asthma? Researchers continue to learn what causes asthma. It is not entirely understood. The following things play a part: Genetics. Asthma runs in families. Allergies. Some allergies are more common in people with asthma. And, allergies also tend to run in families. Respiratory infections. Infants and young children who have some respiratory infections are more likely to have long-term lung problems. Environmental factors. Irritants, like pollution and allergen...
Your Child's Asthma: Flare-ups
Your Child's Asthma: Flare-ups What happens during a flare-up? Children with asthma have severe episodes or flare-ups when the air passages in their lungs become narrower and breathing becomes more difficult. Sensitive airways react to certain things, called triggers. Triggers can cause: The lining of the airways (bronchial tubes) to become more inflamed and swollen Tightening of the muscles that surround the airways Increased mucus production Decreased air movement through the lungs Normal Airway Asthm...
Your Health May Influence Your Fertility
April 2015 Your Health May Influence Your Fertility Not being able to conceive can be tough for a couple. When it takes longer than a year for your partner to become pregnant, a doctor may suspect an infertility problem. One-third of such cases are traced to the man’s side. The latest research suggests that for some of these men another health problem may be to blame. Infertility and overall health In a recent study, a group of researchers set out to see if infertility might be connected to a man’s heal...
You Don’t Have to Live with a Leaky Bladder
January 2015 You Don’t Have to Live with a Leaky Bladder It might happen when you sneeze—or maybe when you exercise. It might happen so fast you aren’t able to make it to the bathroom. Living with a leaky bladder—or urinary incontinence—can be frustrating at the very least. The American College of Physicians (ACP) recently looked at some of the best ways—other than surgery—to help women with this condition. Top treatments Many women struggle with urinary incontinence. The most common type is stress inco...
Your Child's Asthma Action Plan at School
Your Child's Asthma Action Plan at School It's important to share your child's asthma action plan with his or her teacher and other school staff. If your child doesn't have an asthma action plan or it's not up-to-date, make sure you talk with his or her health care provider. What’s an action plan? What's an asthma action plan? This plan describes how to manage your child’s asthma. It includes information about your child's symptoms and medications. It also includes instructions about managing symptoms a...
Your Employment Rights as a Cancer Survivor
Your Employment Rights as a Cancer Survivor Work fulfills a critical financial and emotional need for most cancer survivors. In addition to providing income and important benefits such as health insurance, employment also can be a source of self-esteem. Cancer, however, may create barriers to finding and keeping a job, as well as wreak havoc on the ability to pay bills and to obtain adequate health insurance. Although most employers treat cancer survivors fairly and legally, some employers—either throug...
Your Third Trimester 1
In your last trimester, you may feel short of breath or the need to use the bathroom more often. This is normal. Your growing baby is putting pressure on your organs.
Your Second Trimester 1
Stretch marks may appear on your abdomen, and the skin around your nipples will darken in this trimester.
Your First Trimester 2
The March of Dimes recommends avoiding the following foods when you're pregnant: Raw shark, swordfish, tilefish, and other fish that can be high in mercury Raw or undercooked eggs Unpasteurized juices Unpasteurized cheese Raw sprouts Herbal supplements Herbal teas
Your Changing Body 1
The first change you may notice when you become pregnant is a missed period. Some women also develop headaches, fatigue, or breast tenderness just after they conceive.
Young Athletes With ACL Injuries Often Need Repeat Surgery: Study
Young Athletes With ACL Injuries Often Need Repeat Surgery: Study FRIDAY, May 22, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- Many young athletes who undergo surgery for a torn anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) need a second operation later on, a new study shows. Torn ACLs are widespread among people younger than 21, said researchers at the Hospital for Special Surgery in New York City. "This is the first study to evaluate, on a population level, the percentage of patients under age 21 who had subsequent ACL or non-ACL kne...
Young Brains May Gain Skills When Parents Read to Kids
Young Brains May Gain Skills When Parents Read to Kids SATURDAY, April 25, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- Whether it's Dr. Seuss or Beatrix Potter, when parents read to young children it may spur brain activity that supports early reading skills, a new study finds. Researchers led by Dr. John Hutton of Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center used MRIs to monitor the brains of 19 preschoolers, aged 3 to 5, as they listened to age-appropriate stories on headphones. The youngsters' parents had provided inf...
Young Adults Respond to Graphic Cigarette Warnings
Young Adults Respond to Graphic Cigarette Warnings THURSDAY, April 9, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- Graphic images increase the impact that cigarette warning labels have on young adults in the United States, a new study says. The study included smokers and non-smokers, ages 18-25, who took part in a nationwide survey that asked how much they learned about the dangers of smoking from cigarette warning labels. Increasing the awareness of the "true consequences" of smoking may not only encourage people to quit ...
Year-Round Baseball Leads to More Youth Injuries, Study Says
Year-Round Baseball Leads to More Youth Injuries, Study Says SATURDAY, April 4, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- Being able to play baseball year-round puts young pitchers in the southern United States at increased risk for an overuse injury in their throwing arm, a new study finds. University of Florida researchers looked at college baseball players and found that those who play in the South are 5.5 percent more likely to suffer an ulnar collateral ligament tear in the elbow in their throwing arm than those in...
Young People At Risk of Second Injury After Knee Surgery
Young People At Risk of Second Injury After Knee Surgery SATURDAY, March 28, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- One-third of young athletes who have surgery to repair the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) in the knee suffer another ACL injury later in life, new research finds. "Our study shows that young knees are more prone to re-injury than the adult population when compared to other research in this area, and is the first study to examine the incidence and risk factors for further ACL injury in a solely juvenil...
Yoga May Help Ease Depression in Pregnant Women
Yoga May Help Ease Depression in Pregnant Women THURSDAY, March 19, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- New research suggests that yoga may help ease depression in pregnant women. "This is really about trying to develop a wider range of options that suit women who are experiencing these kind of symptoms during pregnancy," lead author Cynthia Battle, an associate professor of psychiatry and human behavior at Brown University, said in a university news release. In the study, 34 pregnant women with depression attende...
Young Pitchers Often Pressured to Play Despite Pain, Study Says
Young Pitchers Often Pressured to Play Despite Pain, Study Says TUESDAY, March 24, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- Young baseball players feel pressure from parents or coaches to continue playing despite arm pain, and many parents are unaware of guidelines to reduce injury risk, a pair of recent studies found. "Kids are playing harder and longer in more leagues than ever before," said Dr. Paul Saluan, director of pediatric and adolescent sports medicine at the Cleveland Clinic. "Kids also are not getting enoug...
Young, Rural Americans at Greater Risk of Suicide: Study
Young, Rural Americans at Greater Risk of Suicide: Study MONDAY, March 9, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- Young people who live in rural areas of the United States die by suicide nearly twice as often as those who live in cities, a new study finds. Researchers analyzed national data from 1996 through 2010 and found that nearly 66,600 young people aged 10 to 24 took their own lives during this period. Guns were used in half of those suicides, although the researchers also found that hanging is rising among this...
Younger Women Often Ignore Signs of Heart Attack
Younger Women Often Ignore Signs of Heart Attack TUESDAY, Feb. 24, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- Younger women may ignore early warning signs of a heart attack, a new study reveals. The finding could help explain why younger women have higher rates of death from heart attack than men in their age group. "Young women with multiple risk factors and a strong family history of cardiac disease should not assume they are too young to have a heart attack," said lead researcher Judith Lichtman, chair of the departme...
YouTube Videos of Drunkenness Don't Show Alcohol's Harms
YouTube Videos of Drunkenness Don't Show Alcohol's Harms FRIDAY, Feb. 20, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- YouTube videos of drunkenness are popular, but fail to show the harms of too much drinking, a new study finds. "There has been little research examining Internet-based, alcohol-related messaging," study author Dr. Brian Primack, director of the University of Pittsburgh's Center for Research on Media, Technology, and Health, said in a university news release. "While we know that some viewers may be savvy en...
Your Deli Sandwich May Come With a Side of Listeria, Study Finds
Your Deli Sandwich May Come With a Side of Listeria, Study Finds WEDNESDAY, Feb. 11, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- The next time you order that pastrami-on-rye at your local deli, you may get an unwanted ingredient -- the illness-inducing listeria bacterium. That's the finding from a Purdue University study of dozens of delicatessens. Researchers say that on any given day, up to one in 10 deli swab samples tested positive for the Listeria monocytogenes germ. "This is a public health challenge," study leader ...
Yoga Gaining in Popularity Among Americans
Yoga Gaining in Popularity Among Americans TUESDAY, Feb. 10, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- Yoga is increasingly popular among U.S. adults and children, two new government surveys reveal. One survey found a little less than 6 percent of adult Americans said they had tried yoga, tai chi or qi gong back in 2002, but that figure jumped to slightly more than 10 percent in 2012, fueled mostly by yoga. And a second survey that focused on children found a similar trend: Yoga had been tried by about 1.7 million child...
You're Unlikely to Get a Skin Infection From a Spider's Bite, Review Finds
You're Unlikely to Get a Skin Infection From a Spider's Bite, Review Finds FRIDAY, Jan. 9, 2015 (HealthDay News) -- New research dispels the widely held belief that spiders are a common cause of skin infections in people. "Although spider bite may be an attractive and tenable causative agent of a bacterial infection, the data show this is highly improbable," the review's lead author Richard Vetter, former staff research associate in the entomology department at the University of California, Riverside, s...
Your Birth Year Could Influence Your Odds for Obesity, Study Suggests
Your Birth Year Could Influence Your Odds for Obesity, Study Suggests TUESDAY, Dec. 30, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- The year in which you're born might affect the activity of a gene that could raise your odds for obesity, a new study finds. Members of families who share an obesity-prone mutation of the FTO gene are more likely to carry extra weight if they were born after 1942, the researchers found. "You could have a family where your father might be born in 1920 and you were born after 1942, and you look...
Yoga May Cut Heart Disease Risk Factors
Yoga May Cut Heart Disease Risk Factors TUESDAY, Dec. 16, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Yoga has long been believed to improve overall health, but a growing body of evidence shows the ancient practice may also help the heart, a new review finds. In fact, the benefits were similar to those of conventional exercise such as brisk walking, said lead researcher Paula Chu, a doctoral candidate at Harvard University's Health Policy Program in Boston. The review, of 37 clinical trials, found that people randomly ass...
Your Dog Really Is Listening to You
Your Dog Really Is Listening to You WEDNESDAY, Nov. 26, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- While people have long believed their dogs understand what they're saying, a new study suggests they are processing the meaning and emotion of words in a human-like way. Past research has shown that dogs respond to different parts of human speech -- including the actual content and the emotional tone, said study author Victoria Ratcliffe. But her team's findings give a deeper insight into the canine brain, according to Ratc...
Yogurt Every Day May Help Keep Diabetes Away
Yogurt Every Day May Help Keep Diabetes Away TUESDAY, Nov. 25, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Eating a serving a day of yogurt may lower your risk of developing type 2 diabetes, new research suggests. "The data we have gathered show that yogurt consumption can have significant benefit in reducing the risk of diabetes," said senior study author Dr. Frank Hu, a professor of nutrition and epidemiology at Harvard School of Public Health, in Boston. "It's not a huge effect, about an 18 percent reduction [in risk]....
Young Guys in Large Vehicles Most Likely to Survive Crash
Young Guys in Large Vehicles Most Likely to Survive Crash MONDAY, Nov. 24, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Driving a large vehicle and being a young male are among the factors that improve a person's chances of surviving a car crash, a new study finds. Researchers analyzed more than 1,100 head-on crashes and found that more people aged 15 to 24 were involved in these types of collisions than any other age groups. But while people aged 15 to 24 were involved in 21 percent of head-on crashes, their death rate of...
Young Children, Energy Drinks a Dangerous Mix
Young Children, Energy Drinks a Dangerous Mix SUNDAY, Nov. 16, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- The potential dangers of energy drinks, those highly caffeinated beverages that promise to stave off sleepiness, are well known, but a new study suggests that even young children are at risk. Although the target markets for energy drinks are typically teens and young adults, more than 40 percent of reports to U.S. poison control centers in a three-year period involved children under the age of 6, said study author Dr...
Y Chromosome Loss May Predict Earlier Death for Men
Y Chromosome Loss May Predict Earlier Death for Men WEDNESDAY, Oct. 22, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Elderly men who've lost the Y chromosome from their blood cells may be at increased risk for earlier death and death from cancer, a new study suggests. This age-related loss is common among men and could explain why men tend to die younger and have higher rates of certain cancers than women, who do not have a Y chromosome, the researchers say. The study authors analyzed blood samples from more than 1,150 men...
Young Caregivers Risk Failing in School, Study Says
Young Caregivers Risk Failing in School, Study Says MONDAY, Oct. 13, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- More than 1.3 million American children and teens care for family members with physical or mental illness or substance abuse problems, and these children are at risk for poor health and school failure themselves, a new study shows. This "hidden population" of young caregivers suffers physical and emotional stress due to their caregiving duties, wrote study author Dr. Julia Belkowitz, an assistant professor of p...
Younger Age at First Drink, Higher Odds for Problem Drinking: Study
Younger Age at First Drink, Higher Odds for Problem Drinking: Study TUESDAY, Sept. 23, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Both drinking and getting drunk at an early age are key risk factors for alcohol abuse by high school students, a new study suggests. The conclusions, based on a survey of high school students who drink, could help expand alcohol-prevention efforts aimed at teens to include those who already drink, to stop them from becoming binge drinkers, the researchers suggested. "Efforts to distinguish be...
Your Family's Germs May Move With You
Your Family's Germs May Move With You THURSDAY, Aug. 28, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Your family carries its own unique population of bacteria that accompany you when you move to a new home, a new study finds. Over the course of six weeks, seven families -- with a total of 18 people, three dogs and one cat -- swabbed their hands, feet and noses every day to collect samples of bacteria living in and on them. The participants also collected samples from household surfaces such as doorknobs, light switches, c...
Young Driver's Gender May Play Role in Timing, Type of Crash
Young Driver's Gender May Play Role in Timing, Type of Crash THURSDAY, Aug. 28, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- The types of vehicle crashes involving young drivers often vary by gender, a new study has found. Researchers analyzed data from 2007 to 2011 for all crashes involving drivers between the ages of 16 and 24 in Kansas and found a number of differences between male and female drivers. Young women were 66 percent more likely to wear a seat belt, 28 percent more likely to drive on a restricted license and...
Young Readers, Tomorrow's Leaders?
Young Readers, Tomorrow's Leaders? THURSDAY, July 24, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Young children with strong reading skills may be on a fast track to a brighter future, a new study suggests. Kids with above average reading skills may have higher intelligence levels as they get older, according to British researchers. The study included 1,890 identical twins from Great Britain who were given reading and intelligence tests when they were ages 7, 9, 10, 12 and 16. Because each pair of twins had the same genes...
Your Genes May Help Pick Your Friends
Your Genes May Help Pick Your Friends MONDAY, July 14, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- A person's DNA may play a big role in who they decide to hang with, a new study suggests. "Looking across the whole genome, we find that, on average, we are genetically similar to our friends," study co-author James Fowler, a professor of medical genetics and political science at the University of California, San Diego, said in a university news release. "We have more DNA in common with the people we pick as friends than we ...
Young Pro Pitchers May Face Higher Risk of 'Tommy John' Surgery: Study
Young Pro Pitchers May Face Higher Risk of 'Tommy John' Surgery: Study THURSDAY, July 10, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Pitchers who start playing Major League Baseball at a young age may be at increased risk for requiring elbow surgery later in their career, according to a new study. Researchers looked at 168 pitchers who spent at least one season in the major leagues and subsequently had surgery to repair a torn ulnar collateral ligament (UCL) in the elbow of their throwing arm. These players were compared...
Your Stomach Bug May Well Be Norovirus
Your Stomach Bug May Well Be Norovirus FRIDAY June 27, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Norovirus, the highly contagious stomach bug dubbed the "cruise-ship virus," accounts for about one-fifth of all cases of gastroenteritis worldwide, according to a new study. These new estimates, published in The Lancet Infectious Diseases , show a need for a vaccine to prevent the often violent attacks of vomiting and diarrhea associated with norovirus, the researchers said. "Our findings show that norovirus infection contr...
Your Child: At 2 Years
Your Child: At 2 Years You have to take your child to day care and then get to work — and you're late. Your 2-year-old suddenly decides she doesn't want to go. The more you try to put her into her car seat, the more she fights and screams. In a few moments she’s crying and you’re frustrated. These tantrums, as well as other unwanted behaviors, seem to be happening a lot lately. Uh-oh — has she hit the "terrible twos?" Remember that this phase of a child's life also can be the "terrific twos." Watching y...
Your Child’s Separation Anxiety
Your Child’s Separation Anxiety and School As the school year approaches, your child may have some anxiety about going to school. This could happen even if your child is not going to school for the first time. The idea of new experiences away from their parents or other loved ones can be quite frightening for children. Complaining of an upset stomach, headache, or something else is often how a child shows his or her anxiety and fear. Separation anxiety is a normal part of development for all children. T...
Your Pancreas The pancreas is an oblong flat gland, about 6 inches long. It is located below the liver, deep in the abdomen, between the stomach and the spine. It is about as long as your hand in an irregular tube shape. The pancreas has 2 types of cells: Endocrine. The endocrine cells make hormones like insulin and glucagon, along with other hormones that the pancreas makes. These 2 hormones work together to control the level of sugar in the blood. Exocrine. The exocrine cells make and release enzymes ...
Your Annual Wellness Visit
Your Annual Wellness Visit Recent changes in health care laws allow people who have Medicare to get a free wellness visit each year. Your annual wellness visit is the ideal time to check in with your doctor about the best ways to take care of your health. As you age, you may need some new tests. Others may no longer be required. This is just one topic on your list to discuss when you meet with your doctor. Here’s how to make sure you are prepared when you arrive at the office. Write down your questions ...
Your Toddler: Moving from Crib to Bed
Your Toddler: Moving from Crib to Bed Moving your child from a crib to a bed is a big change. It is most important that you consider your child's safety. And, maintain a healthy sleep routine. When to consider a bed Your child will get too big for his or her crib. Most toddlers move to a bed by age 2. Here are some signs that he or she is ready for a bed: You have the crib mattress at its lowest setting and the height of the top rail is less than three-quarters of your child’s height. Your child is able...
You Can Head Off Stress Fractures
You Can Head Off Stress Fractures Whether you're an avid basketball player or a weekend hiker, you may be at risk for a stress fracture if you overdo it. A stress fracture occurs when you increase the length or intensity of your workout too quickly. Your muscles become so tired by the extra work that they transfer the stress to the bones — most often in the lower leg — and a tiny crack appears. A stress fracture can also happen when you workout on a different surface or use the wrong equipment for you, ...
Your Changing Body
Your First Trimester
Your Newborn Baby
Your Second Trimester
Your Third Trimester
Your Smartphone Carries Your Personal Bacteria
Your Smartphone Carries Your Personal Bacteria TUESDAY, June 24, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Your smartphone is personalized in a surprising way: It carries the same types of bacteria you have on your body, which suggests the devices could be used as bacterial and health sensors, a new study says. Trillions of microorganisms, including bacteria, live on and in your body, some of them harmful, but many of them beneficial. Researchers assessed the microbiological connection between 17 people and their smartp...
Younger Blacks on Dialysis Fare Worse in Poor Neighborhoods: Study
Younger Blacks on Dialysis Fare Worse in Poor Neighborhoods: Study MONDAY, June 16, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Young black adult dialysis patients who live in poor neighborhoods are much more likely to die than their white counterparts, according to a new study. This racial difference was much less pronounced in wealthier neighborhoods, according to the study, published online recently in the Journal of the American Society of Nephrology . Among dialysis patients aged 18 to 30, blacks are nearly twice as ...
Yoga May Not Help Ease Asthma, Study Suggests
Yoga May Not Help Ease Asthma, Study Suggests THURSDAY, June 5, 2014 (HealthDay News) -- Although yoga is believed to boost physical and mental health, it does not seem to help ease symptoms of asthma, a new study finds. Even so, experts from the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI) noted that if it makes people with asthma feel better they should continue to practice it. "Many asthma sufferers look to complementary therapies, such as yoga, to help relieve their symptoms," Dr. Mich...
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200 West Church Street, Lexington, TN 38351
Copyright 2015. All rights reserved.