My name is Lilith Maclin and if you suffer from a digestive disorder, you can find a wealth of information about this type of medical condition in my blog. Three years ago, my husband was having severe stomach cramps and his doctor told him that he had a digestive disorder called ulcerative colitis. After my husband was diagnosed, I did thorough research to learn how to control and manage this disorder. We kept track of everything that my husband ate and when a certain food caused a flare-up of his condition, he eliminated that food from his diet. By learning all we could about this digestive disorder, my husband has been able to live pain free. If you want more information about this disorder and how to manage it, you can find it here by reading my blog.
16 March 2019
Blood has several components. Everyone knows about red blood cells because these cells are what give the blood its obvious color. There are also white blood cells, plasma, and platelets. Each of these may be extracted from a single collection of blood. If, for any reason, a doctor tells you that white blood cells must be pulled from your blood, you should know that there are two methods to extracting just white blood cells and returning all of the other components of blood to your body.
9 February 2019
You have an elderly or disabled loved one that you care and worry about. You are accustomed to taking care of or checking in on your family member or friend, but you feel they need more than just your assistance to be happy and healthy. An assisted living facility can provide the care and comfort your aging and disabled loved one needs. If you feel guilty about putting someone in a nursing home or assisted living community, don't.
2 January 2019
One of the most common ways to treat sleep apnea is with a CPAP machine – a machine that increases the air pressure in your throat via a mask that you wear over your face while sleeping. But for some patients, this treatment is almost as disruptive as their sleep apnea is. CPAP machines can be loud, bulky, and uncomfortable, making it difficult for patients – and sometimes their partners – to get enough sleep.