On Thursday, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention warned that this year’s flu season may be a particularly bad one, thanks to an aggressive flu strain—and the flu shot may not offer enough protection. Here’s what you need to know.
Every woman’s journey to motherhood is different, but one of the first decisions a new mom makes is how to feed her child.
North Florida Women’s Care prides itself in delivering full-term healthy babies. Not every pregnancy will be the same, but the physicians and staff at North Florida Women’s Care in conjunction with the local Big Bend Division of March of Dimes advocate awareness and provide education on the importance of preventing pre-term births.
....to be in Labor!
For several years, North Florida Women’s Care has been a key partner with the local March of Dimes office. As in the past few years, our CEO; Bill Hambsh is helping launch an awareness campaign for the “men”. It is called Men In Labor.
North Florida Women’s Care kicked-off their March of Dimes fundraising efforts on March 18th. Team Captain Carolyn Dotson and her committee have worked very hard with planning tons of fundraising efforts. The first major fundraising event was held this afternoon, Friday April 11th. Over $400 was raised this afternoon, at the Annual Chance Auction. All proceeds benefit the Big Bend March of Dimes.
Mark your calendars for the March for Babies Walk on Saturday, April 26th at Tom Brown Park.
The women interested in the lower back pain endometriosis symptoms should know that in many cases the back pain and endometriosis go hand in hand. If you have endometriosis, the period cramps will gradually worsen and you could also be affected by headaches, depression, anxiety, infertility, fatigue and irregular periods.
Postmenopausal women who walk at least 7 hours per week have a significantly lower risk of breast cancer than their less active counterparts.Those are the findings of a large epidemiologic study published in Cancer: Epidemiology Biomarkers & Prevention.
During the summer following my junior year in college, I completed an externship with the National Health Service in Mobile, Alabama. Aside from my clinical responsibilities, I was asked to help put together a grant application that would later provide health care services to underserved areas in lower Alabama. It was during this summer that I was first exposed to the issue of insufficient access to health care that has plagued our system for many years. That was twenty years ago, yet we still find this issue a hot topic in today’s discussions about the failings of our current health care system.
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