From the FDA Consumer Magazine, March-April 2005 by Carol Rados
Few people with arthritis would be willing to stop taking a medication that works, especially when nothing else has. But what if joint pain and stiffness are inevitable if you don't take the medication, yet heart problems could occur if you do? Health officials say that, as with any drug, only you and your doctor can determine the level of risk that is acceptable with medications currently available to treat arthritis.
In the past, I’ve written about how yoga has helped me deal with rheumatoid arthritis and its nasty effects, but it wasn’t RA that... Read more »
In the early 20th century, Swedish physician Henrik Sjögren (SHOW-gren) first described a group of women whose chronic arthritis was... Read more »
Last week, the FDA approved a new drug to treat moderate to severe RA. Pfizer's Xeljanz - brand-name tofacitinib - is the first in a new... Read more »
When it comes to finding financial assistance in paying for expensive medications, the process is not often an easy one. Many of the... Read more »
Read the full text of For Hire: A Personal Assistant to Manage Rheumatoid Arthritis and leave a comment! Read all of Sara's Posts Visit The Single... Read more »
Read the full text of "Pleasure to Meet You. Now Take Off Your Top" and leave a comment! Read All of Sara's Posts Visit The Single Gal's Guide To... Read more »