Did you know that our food preferences are established when we are young? Learning to eat the right foods early on can introduce good habits and prevent major health conditions later in life. While this sometimes isn’t the easiest thing with children, integrating healthy choices into family meals can get your family on track to a better diet.
Every day we are surrounded by smartphones, televisions, computers, and countless other types of digital media. These devices have become an integral part of our busy, daily lives and help us stay connected with loved ones. But is there such a thing as too much technology?
Are you fearful of bringing COVID-19 into your home? Many people worry that the virus can be carried on clothing, shoes, the mail, and more. While it never hurts to be extra cautious, is it necessary to change your clothing when you get home from the grocery store? Should you leave mail deliveries outside for a few days? The New York Times reached out to infectious disease experts, aerosol scientists, and microbiologists for answers on common questions about the risks of coming into contact with the virus during essential trips outside and from deliveries.
When it comes to stroke, every minute counts. Acting F.A.S.T. can help stroke patients get the treatments they need to survive and reduce damage to the brain. If you or a loved one begin experiencing stroke-like symptoms, call 9-1-1 right away!
We understand there is a lot of uncertainty regarding the coronavirus and what your risk may be. Our coronavirus task force is diligently monitoring virus activity and is in continuous contact with local, state, and national agencies as necessary.
Being pregnant during a pandemic can be worrisome, but knowing facts over fear can help to calm your nerves.
Keep your immune system healthy and your body happy with regular exercise. While gyms are closed and social distancing orders are still in place, there’s plenty of other ways to get the exercise you need.
Many scheduled appointments are evolving to virtual visits as we continue to practice social distancing to slow the spread of COVID-19. While virtual visits may be a little intimidating to some, they are simple and can be adapted to any individual’s specific needs.
Working from home has suddenly become the new normal for many employees across the globe. Finding a balance between work and home responsibilities can be difficult, especially when you add children into the mix. While your stress level may be at an all-time high, learning to balance your responsibilities can make your life seem more in control and manageable.
As Coronavirus cases continue to spread throughout the United States, people are faced with family members and members of their households becoming ill. Some cases require hospitalization, but others can be treated from home depending on their condition. Those who are infected but don’t require hospitalization are instructed to self-isolate at home, leaving their families and roommates vulnerable.
So, what can one do to keep loved ones safe while recovering at home from COVID-19? And what can caregivers do to stay healthy?