Women's health directory    

March 2007


There are a multitude of different sleeping and eating disorders that affect a large number of people across the world. Sleep eating is a particularly common sleeping and eating disorder, which in fact combines the activities of sleeping and eating just as the name suggests.

(more…)

Sometimes it seems that life is like one big rolle (more…)

Menopausal women who exercise regularly appear to have a better quality of life than women who don’t, a new study shows.

(more…)

Lots of news stories this week about diet and cancer prevention as well the prevention of diabetes.

(more…)

More people than ever got cosmetic plastic surgery in the United States in 2006, with breast enlargements the most popular procedure, the American Society of Plastic Surgeons reported Thursday.

(more…)

In some cases, doctors will prescribe medicines for the treatment of insomnia. All insomnia medications should be taken shortly before bed. Do not attempt to drive or perform other activities that require concentration after taking an insomnia medication as the medication will make you sleepy.

(more…)

Multiple sclerosis is an inflammatory, autoimmune disease of the central nervous system, generally striking during early adult years. Its most frequent symptoms include numbness, impaired vision, loss of balance, weakness, bladder dysfunction and psychological changes.

(more…)

Painful sex may affect nearly a third of women in the first year after they give birth, a new study suggests. The researchers included Rebecca Knibb, PhD, senior lecturer at England’s University of Derby.

(more…)

If you’ve exercised regularly before hitting 50, you’re at an advantage: You probably already follow these fitness tips. But if you didn’t exercise regularly, it’s not too late to start.

(more…)

For years, feminists have fought for equality, believing it is the key to a better society. Now researchers have found that parity between the sexes may be bad for your health.

(more…)

Next Page »

  COPYRIGHT (C) 2006-2008 Womenhealthlinks.com
Terms of Use