Health Mattersby Dr Charles Fiscella
- Increase body strength and muscle mass with resistance exercises
- Is it time to throw out the concept of a royal family?
- Drink more water for a healthier life, it's essential for human existence
- Please tell the Fox there's more to the news than Obamacare
- Are carbohydrates and cancer possibly linked?
"So, alternative approaches can be added to a treatment regimen after patients discuss their goals with their doctors," concludes Dr. Brook.
For generations, the public has been told there is a "blue wall of silence," a scenario where cops protect cops regardless of wrongdoing. However, little by little that wall of silence has been weakened and in many cases torn down completely.
A new study published last month in the journal Spine, shows that men who are prescribed opioid pain killers for back pain are significantly more likely to develop erectile dysfunction.
According to the studies lead investigator, Richard A. Deyo, MD, MPH, from the Kaiser Permanente Center for Health Research and professor of Evidence-based Family Medicine at Oregon Health & Science University, 50 percent of men are more likely to receive ED prescriptions than men who did not take prescription painkillers.