Tips like don’t smoke and eat your veggies might sound familiar in reducing your lung cancer risk, but there are other tips too you can share with loved ones – testing your house for radon and your water for arsenic, for instance.
Remember: Reputable companies will ask permission before they share your information with others.
Genetics, gender and age, and environmental factors can all contribute to your risk of developing RA. While there isn’t a surefire way to predict if you’ll get RA, this new blood test might give you some insight.
While the exact cause of RA remains unknown, we do now know, thanks to research, that genetics, hormones, and even dental health can trigger this chronic illness.
The donor of a life-saving stem cell transplant shares her experience. Learn what it’s like to donate your stem cells.
Over 60 million Americans experience AR symptoms at least once a month. But how many of these might be a result of learned health habits that lead to the disease?
Knowing is half the battle — then you need to determine if you should get genetic testing.
In today’s socially technological world, it’s as easy as ‘sharing’ information with family and friends.
A multiple myeloma doctor answers the hard-hitting questions, like how long do I have to live?
Bladder cancer has one of the highest recurrence rates so it’s important to follow these suggestions to prevent relapse.