Monday, September 16, 2019
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Healthy Living

It is important for pet owners to get their pets checked every year for a medical evaluation to prevent potential diseases. Veterinarians can monitor your cat’s health and take preventive measures such as vaccinations, heartworm prevention, weight changes, spaying and neutering, oral care, and geriatric care.
Music therapy does help most people who are mentally stressed and exhausted, but we are not aware of the fact that how it works. Two researchers from the United Kingdom, using the EEG recording, found that there is a switch from negative emotions to positive emotions during the sessions of music therapy.
Typically, older or first-generation antihistamines make you feel tired or drowsy because they cross the blood-brain barrier and act on the central nervous system. On the other hand, newer or second-generation antihistamines are known to cause less fatigue or drowsiness because they work on the peripheral nervous system.
According to a new study, sitting in front of the TV for a longer period right after dinner is unhealthy. Researchers found that sitting in front of the TV for long hours could increase the risk of heart attack, stroke, or premature death. However, if you do so but exercise for at least 150 minutes a week, the risk is cut down.
Recently, the Illinois Fire Safety Alliance and Amita Health Medical Group came up with firework safety tips this Independence Day. Now, the Illinois Department of Public Health has offered food safety tips this Independence Day. It has recommended eating well and drinking plenty of water to stay hydrated to stay away from binge eating and drinking.
The co-founder of Hu Kitchen and the CEO of HumanCo, Jason Karp, talk about how he reversed an incurable eye condition, which could have led to blindness, by changing his lifestyle. He recommended exercising, getting enough sleep, practicing breathing techniques, building supportive relationships, and following a healthy diet.
Accord to a new study, patients who are diagnosed with coronary heart disease are at higher risk for cognitive decline in the long run. The study authors found that cognitive scores, including verbal memory as well as orientation of time, declined quicker after patients had a diagnosis of heart disease.