Erectile dysfunction happens to men of all ages, races, and social stature. In fact, 5% of men over 40 are diagnosed with complete erectile dysfunction (ED)—and by 70 years old, that number jumps to 15%. The causes can range from hormonal imbalances, to diabetes, and even narrow arteries. Mental state is also an important part of the equation, but it’s more complicated than simply “willing the mind.” Clinical depression is a mood dampener, and a whopping 82% of men with ED were found to also suffer from depression.
Americans’ view on marijuana have certainly changed a lot over the past twenty years. When I was a young twenty-year-old, smoking weed was still considered extremely taboo—at least in my tiny town in central Minnesota. As far as I was aware, it was hard to get a hold of and if you were caught using it, you were labeled a “pot head” for the rest of your school career. However, as the years have gone by, many medical developments have put marijuana in a different light—mostly with a positive spin.
Women are notorious for pushing through pain and discomfort, even when all the signs point to something more serious. Unfortunately, this type of behavior can often cause more problems and even be fatal if left unchecked. Many life-threatening illnesses can come on as smaller, less noticeable symptoms before developing into more serious ones. If these are ignored, the chances of things becoming dire increase exponentially. Here are 15 health symptoms no woman should ignore, and if you’re lucky, they could save your life.
The health effects of coffee are a confusing topic. Depending on the study, coffee can either have such negative health effects as raising blood pressure, the risk of heart attacks, the onset of gout, or even death.
Worldwide, more than 422 million people are affected by the various types of diabetic disorders—a drastic jump from the 108 million affected in 1980. If the upward trend of its significance isn’t halted soon, the World Health Organization (WHO) believes diabetes will become the seventh leading cause of death by 2030. Those are some scary facts. Especially when you consider an estimated 1.6 million deaths in 2015 were directly caused by diabetes and another 2.2 million were tied to high blood glucose, according to WHO. Despite being around for a long time, the exponential growth of people with the disease has the world on alert.
The debate on affordable drug importation has heated up as the Chinese blockbuster film Dying to Survive debuts to a solid $141 million opening and $366 million in its first eleven days. It’s wildly popular, as it taps into the minds and hearts of every day citizens.
Over the past couple of decades, Domperidone has fallen in and out of grace with varying countries. With certain problematic side effects, and numerous medications it can interact with, Domperidone’s efficacy hasn’t always had the best track record. However, there are still many patients whose symptoms and potential benefits outweigh the problematic risks associated with Domperidone—making it a medication that can still be prescribed—even in the United States. The key is to know how to go about getting the medication in whatever country you live in.
It’s no secret, healthcare can be expensive. This is especially true for those who live in the United States where healthcare and prescription drug costs continue to soar to new heights. However, there are some surprisingly simple ways you could cut your healthcare costs—saving you hundreds, if not thousands of dollars.