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After a busy and possibly stressful Independence Day, it can be challenging to start the coming week off on the right foot. So here are some tips to help get back on track for the week ahead. Take some time for yourself. Whether it's a relaxing bath, reading your favorite book, or taking a walk in nature, do something that you enjoy and makes you feel good. Get organized. If your home feels cluttered and chaotic, take some time to declutter and organize. This will help you feel more in control and less stressed. Connect with loved ones. Spending time

Each year, June is dedicated to National Migraine and Headache Awareness. This awareness campaign encompasses all headache disorders. The second highest cause of disability worldwide, migraine, impacts 40 million people in the United States alone, and approximately 16 million people in the United States are undiagnosed. Scientists and doctors have yet to find a cure. The theme for this year’s awareness #MHAM campaign is Advocate for Access. The events for the month include: June 1: Headache At Work June 6: Veterans with Headache Diseases June 7: Remembrance Day June 19: Disparities in Headache June 20: Headache Diseases and Men June 21: Shades for Migraine June 25: Cure for

With May being High Blood Pressure Education Month, it lends itself to the valuable opportunity to educate not only on the symptoms and effects of hypertension but also on how to properly monitor your blood pressure. Monitoring blood pressure is even more critical now that researchers have found an increase in hypertension risk factors in individuals who contracted COVID-19. Although nearly half of all adults in the United States have high blood pressure, only one in four of these individuals have their condition under control. About 1,300 people die from high blood pressure or related causes each day. Monitoring your blood

Each April, the American Heart Association has a Move More Month to encourage all Americans to regularly engage in more physical activity or incorporate exercise into their daily routines. Initially, the American Heart Association only had National Walking Day but expanded the campaign to highlight the importance of physical activity over a longer period of time. By the year 2035, the economic cost of cardiovascular disease is projected to reach $1 trillion. This includes direct and indirect costs such as doctor visits and missed work. With 69 percent and growing, of Americans classified as overweight, exercise is the best course of

Since March is considered National Multiple Sclerosis Month, it is important to be informed on how this disease affects so many people every day. MS affects the nervous system, which comprises the brain and spinal cord and controls everything we do. Scientists have yet to find a cause of multiple sclerosis, but we know that it results in the immune system attacking the brain and spinal cord and causing damage to myelin. Myelin is a protective layer around nerve fibers, and the damage disrupts signals to and from the brain. Since the nerve fibers are now unable to communicate with

The month of February is the month of love. Grocery stores have red, heart-shaped balloons at every register, the candy aisle is filled with sugary hearts with sweet messages, and classrooms are suddenly pink and red and ready for Valentine’s Day. But the month of February is also American Heart Month, where we spread awareness of the dangers of heart disease and how to avoid it. 18.6 million people died of cardiovascular disease in 2019, which is a whopping 17.1% increase over the past decade. Statistics like that should come as no surprise that heart disease is the number one

When the world shut down in March of 2020, many thought that the virus would pass in a couple of weeks and then life would return to normal. But, unfortunately, that seems just as far off as when COVID first hit nearly two years later. Recently, scientists have seen an emergence of the Omicron variant that everyone needs to be aware of. Omicron first made its appearance in South Africa in late November 2021, right around the start of the holiday season. It is currently thought that the Omicron variant spreads quicker than the original virus. However, higher rates could

The Holiday Season is a joyous time that many spend with their families and loved ones. However, spending so much time with others in a close proximity can put you at an added risk of catching a stomach bug or virus. So here are some ways to stay healthy this Season. Wash Your Hands Often We were all taught how to properly wash our hands in middle school. And we got a ton of reminders when the pandemic hit. But just to cover our bases, remember you need to use soap and clean water for at least 20 seconds to efficiently

If you have high blood pressure and a cold, stop before you reach for the cold medicine.  Many over-the-counter cold remedies can be dangerous for people with high blood pressure because most of them contain decongestants and NSAIDs. NSAIDs are used to reduce pain and decongestants help clear your stuffy nose, but these two substances can pose the most significant risk to those of us with high blood pressure.  Decongestants are designed to narrow the blood vessels in your nose and reduce swelling, which is excellent for your stuffy nose, but not so great for the rest of your body.  By

Pumpkin spice lattes and Halloween candy aren’t the only things October is known for. October is National Breast Cancer Awareness Month. The month of October is dedicated to educating women about early detection of breast cancer. Studies show that the earlier breast cancer is diagnosed, the easier it can be to treat. While your OBGYN may do a breast exam during your annual visit, the only real expert on your body is you, especially if you are performing regular self-breast exams. Performing regular self-breast exams will help you get familiar with your breasts and to know what is normal and what isn’t. If