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Among those over 65, falls are the top cause for injuries such as broken bones, hospitalizations and even fatalities.
If you’ve ever experienced chronic pain, you know the effects go beyond hurtful physical sensations and ongoing discomfort.
Heart Failure occurs when your heart is unable to pump the oxygen and nutrients your body needs.
After you have a heart attack, the amount of time it will take you to recover depends of the extent of the damage to your heart muscle.
Hypertension, or high blood pressure, can develop for any number of reasons—family history, older age, gender or race.
Diabetes is a common disease, yet every individual needs unique care. Early detection and treatment of diabetes can decrease the risk of developing advanced diabetes and painful complications that can affect your daily life
Most people would rather recover from an illness or injury in the comfort of home rather than a hospital or nursing center.
The goal of hospice care is to maximize your loved one’s quality of life so he or she may live life to its fullest.
Nothing ever prepares you when your loved one is diagnosed with a serious health condition or experiences a debilitating injury. But in an instant, you gladly commit to providing care for them.
Post-acute care is any additional care you may need after leaving the traditional hospital in order to continue your recovery.
Dementia affects one in eight people over age 65, and nearly half of people over the age of 85.
This brain injury occurs after blood flow to the brain is disrupted for any reason.
Arthritis means joint inflammation that affects the joints and the tissues that surround them.
For proper replacement recovery, your rehabilitation begins almost immediately when you wake up from surgery.
Osteoporosis, by definition, means holes in your bones.
Asthma is a common disease in all ages, resulting in wheezing, cough, shortness of breath and chest tightness. When you are living with severe persistent asthma in addition to other health issues, it can become even more difficult to control your asthma symptoms, which can be very serious.
If you are no longer able to complete normal, daily activities without experiencing shortness of breath, it isn’t just a normal part of aging—it could be something more serious such as chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD).