Sunday, May 26, 2019

S Maghrabi

S Maghrabi
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S Maghrabi joined My Healthy Click as a medical and public health news writer. She has years of experience in writing for online readers. She now leads and manages the editorial team of My Healthy Click. She supervises all strategy and content initiatives. She has more than 15 years of experience as a professional writer, editor, and content strategist. Off the office, she enjoys long walks along the beach, exercising, cooking, and spending time with her beloved pets.

LATEST FROM AUTHOR

After losing their daughter Sara at the age of 18 due to meningitis B, Greg and Laurie have been dedicated to raising awareness of meningitis B. They have urged parents to look out for potential signs and symptoms and get their children vaccinated. They hope schools required all incoming freshman to get vaccinated.
According to the 2019 Global Drug Survey, British people are found to booze more than anyone else does across the globe. Also, they were found to have tried cocaine than others. Brits ranked first, Americans second, and Canadians third, while Chile was at the bottom of the list. The survey has developed an app called “The Drinks Meter” to help you track how much you drink.
The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has recalled a lot of six tattoo inks after they found to be contaminated with bacteria. The agency said that the infection caused by these recalled tattoo inks could possess a serious health threat, and even permanent scarring. The FDA has advised people to seek medical help if they develop any undesirable effects after getting inked.
The World Health Organization (WHO) released a new report Tuesday mentioning the guidelines on how to prevent or reduce the risk of dementia. The agency recommended eating well, exercising, quitting smoking, limiting alcohol, managing blood pressure, and maintaining a healthy weight in order to prevent dementia and cognitive decline.
According to a large population-based, observation study, glucosamine supplements can help prevent the risk of cardiovascular events, coronary heart disease, stroke, and even death. However, there is no conclusive evidence suggesting that glucosamine use reduces cardiovascular risk. Researchers demand further clinical trials to find a strong association.

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