Your nose is a prominent feature on your face, and if you do not like it, you likely hate for people to see your profile. Fortunately, there are many things you can do to help with this problem so you will feel better about the way you look, two of which are listed below.
Rhinoplasty is a surgical procedure that can change the width of your nose at the bridge, reposition your nostrils, remove visual depressions or humps on the bridge, fix nostrils that are upturned or wide, and fix a nasal tip that is bulbous, enlarged, hooked, upturned, or drooping.
Choosing the right health insurance plan is about more than just getting good medical care, it's also about protecting your family's financial security. According to one recent Harvard study, as many as 62% of all bankruptcies were brought on by medical expenses. It's not enough to just have a policy any more, you need to be sure that the policy you choose will provide the coverage you need without overwhelming you with additional costs you can't absorb.
While undergoing chemotherapy, you can experience a range of side effects, including hair loss. Even though there is a chance you can lose your hair, there are steps you and your doctor can take to possibly prevent hair loss. Here are some treatments that are available to help prevent hair loss.
Minoxidil has been used for years to help prevent genetics-related hair loss and can possibly help to prevent chemotherapy-related hair loss.
You're shoveling snow from your driveway or mowing your yard and you have a sudden pain and tightness in your chest. You sit down for a few minutes and it goes away. It's tempting to ignore the pain as just the result of overworking yourself, but it may be a more major sign of a health problem. Here is why this is a sign to be seen by heart specialists as soon as you can before you experience a more painful heart attack in your future.
If you have recently been diagnosed with melanoma, you are not alone. Melanoma impacts 20% of Americans at some point during their lifetime and, in recent years, those numbers have been slowly increasing. Fortunately, more than nine out of ten people in the United States diagnosed and treated for melanoma are alive five years later. Therefore, it is easy to see why early detection and treatment, including surgery, is so important.