When patients and families accept the diagnosis, they may embrace it as the “new normal” and focus on taking control.
Find the truth about questions that pique your curiosity in our series, “The Short Answer.” Preventive cardiologist Haitham Ahmed, MD, MPH, answers this one about cardiovascular disease.
Most people with MS are able to manage their symptoms and live a normal life, but early detection is key to getting the disease under control.
Would you prefer the kindly, fatherly Marcus, Welby, MD? The testy but brilliant Dr. Gregory House? Or easy-on-the-eyes Dr. Eric McDreamy Shepherd? Find out how the “man on the street” voted, and compare it to your pick.
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There is no known cure for autism. But recent research might make parents wonder if it ever goes away — either through therapy or through a child simply growing older.
When Thomas Frazier, PhD, works with parents of children with autism, he knows what they’re experiencing firsthand. And he has plenty of empathy and advice to offer.
Breast cancer is a common concern for women — but misconceptions are common, too. It’s important to know the facts about diagnosis, treatment and prevention.
Can the length of a man’s fingers affect his lifetime risk of prostate cancer? Find out what the science says.
Finding the right fit in the patient-doctor relationship can improve your health both now and in the long term. Start by looking for these characteristics.
When it comes to breast cancer risk, you’ve probably heard about family history and genetics. But have you heard about breast density?