Men's Health

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Is Migraine Different for Men and Women?

Migraine symptoms might be similar between men and women, but women are three times more likely than men to experience migraine. Here's some other facts.

By Julie Ryan

Is MS Different for a Man Than a Woman?

When first diagnosed, patient expert Trevis L Gleason thought about his minority status as a man with multiple sclerosis. He doesn’t think about it that way now.

By Trevis Gleason

Race and Depression: How I Became the Strong, Black Man I Am Today

Get inspired by this story about a brave man who persevered through the double discriminations and stigma of race and mental illness to become even stronger.

By Mike Veny

Men Can Get Thyroid Disease Too

Though it's eight times more likely in women, men can still get thyroid disease. Here are the symptoms, complications, and treatments men should know about.

By Mary Shomon

HGTV Star of 'Flip or Flop' Discusses Cancer Diagnosis, Men's Health Awareness

Tarek El Moussa, HGTV star and cancer survivor following a fortuitous email from a nurse TV viewer, is also now a “SpokesMo” for the Movember Foundation.

By Stephanie Stephens

Don’t Forget About General Health When You Have a Chronic Illness

Having a chronic illness can overshadow the rest of your health, but it’s important to remember “the other half.”

By Emil DeAndreis

'American Ninja Warrior' Host on Living With RA

Diagnosed at 31, the standup comic finds strength in comedy and community.

By Emil DeAndreis

Learning to Live With Osteoarthritis When You’re Young

Osteoarthritis typically occurs to those over 40, so how do you manage when you’re diagnosed in your 20s?

By Ryan Rankin

8 Simple Things Men Can Do to Improve Health

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), men in the United States have a lower life expectancy than women but are far less likely to seek preventative health care. Here are simple things men can do to decrease the risk of ch...

By Carmen Roberts, M.S., R.D., L.D.N.

Why We Need Male Breast Cancer Research

About 1 percent of all breast cancers occur in men, yet surprisingly little research has been done on male breast cancer. Here's why that should change.

By Phyllis Johnson