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Treatment Of Erectile Dysfunction
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Treatment of Neurological Problems
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I am 19 years old lady. My periods are started on 4th day and had in sex last 12th in evening and I have doubt the sperm are inside vagina have only doubt so am take a I pill on 14th afternoon. Have any problem sir. I need a detailed answers.
I have fever from last 3 days. I have tried medicines which referred by my doctor. When I take medicine I get relief but after 6 hours again the same position. I have pain in throat also. Please suggest me what to do.
Dr. While Playing Cricket I Have Injured My Heel .When I Am Put My Hell On The Ground .I Feel Pain Or When I Pressure It It Also Fell Pain. please Suggest What To Do Now To Remove Pain From My Heel. While Running I started This Pain.
I am suffering from cough since 3 days, and also sneezes. Then what can I do for relaxing from those. And also stomachache.
How to be healthy? What are necessary food to be taken to be healthy? How to prevent attack of diseases?
Diabetes can wreak havoc on the eye and the foot. Proper care is necessary in order to refrain from any serious consequences. It can damage the blood vessels and the nerves of the feet resulting in numbness and permanent disability. Some of the alarming foot symptoms include bruises, cuts, cracked skin and hard spots. Some of the common measures that need to be taken for foot include checking the temperature sensation of the foot by immersing it in hot water, drying the feet gently in between the toes and using agents such as lotion, lanolin, and petroleum jelly.
Some of the other preventive measure includes cutting the nails when they are young and straight to ensure no injury to the foot takes place. It should be ensured the toe is not touched by the nail of the toe. A pumice stone can be used to get rid of the corns immediately after a bath. No medicated pads or sharp razors should be utilised to cut corns. The feet should be soaked in warm water before trimming nails.
A shoe should be put on at all times to save the feet. The shoe sole should be thoroughly checked for foreign objects such as stones and nails to ensure that the foot is not hurt. Tight shoes should be strictly avoided in order to refrain from soreness and blisters. Dry and clean socks should be put up to ensure the foot is clean. For people living in cold area, wearing thick socks should be practised. This will help the foot protect from cold. Finally, a doctor should be called in case there are any visible signs of swelling, redness, cracks, pain or sensation of burning.
Too much blood sugar can cause harm to the eye in four ways: It can cause damage to the retina, lens, optic nerve and vitreous gel. There could be serious repercussions of diabetes to the eye including low vision and complete loss of vision. Diabetes blocks the retina and is capable of cutting off the total supply of oxygen.
Some of the common symptoms of retina related problems include double vision, a pressure in one eye, problems in corner vision, flashing lights, pain in the eye, blank spots etc. A simple check up by an oculist can reveal any eye problems related to diabetes.
An ophthalmologist can treat the diabetes-related eye problem by medicine that blocks the protein responsible for fluid leakage and blood vessel growth. He can also go for laser treatment to treat macular edema. Even scatter laser treatments are also used for this purpose. If all else fails a doctor chooses to perform a procedure known as vitrectomy.
How can I improve my sex duration. I last for only 1-2 minutes with my girlfriend. In teenage I had masturbated 6-10 times a day for more than 8 years continuously. During watching hot scene my penis gets hard in seconds and starts releasing some thin liquid. Please help me doctor to get rid of this thing So that I can make my satisfied. I need my penis to remain in charge for more than half an hour. Please please please.
My father has high bp (150/90 )n sugar (169) random. Sometimes blood comes out from his nostrils mostly from left one .plz. Advise medicine to cure it n d cause of problem. What should he eat etc. Is anything serious? Suggest what should we do?
My daughter is 6 yrs old. Her weight is inadequate. 16kg. She can not digest any dairy product. We are worried for her health. How to gain weight.
Obesity is a medical condition in which excess body fat has accumulated to the extent that it may have a negative effect on health, leading to reduced life expectancy and/or increased health problems. In Western countries, people are considered obese when their body mass index (BMI), a measurement obtained by dividing a person's weight by the square of the person's height, exceeds 30 kg/m2, with the range 25-30 kg/m2 defined as overweight. Some East Asian countries use stricter criteria.
Obesity increases the likelihood of various diseases, particularly heart disease, type 2 diabetes, obstructive sleep apnoea, certain types of cancer, and osteoarthritis. Obesity is most commonly caused by a combination of excessive food energy intake, lack of physical activity, and genetic susceptibility, although a few cases are caused primarily by genes, endocrine disorders, medications, or psychiatric illness. Evidence to support the view that some obese people eat little yet gain weight due to a slow metabolism is limited. On average, obese people have a greater energy expenditure than their thin counterparts due to the energy required to maintain an increased body mass.
Dieting and exercising are the main treatments for obesity. Diet quality can be improved by reducing the consumption of energy-dense foods, such as those high in fat and sugars, and by increasing the intake of dietary fiber. With a suitable diet, anti-obesity drugs may be taken to reduce appetite or decrease fat absorption. If diet, exercise, and medication are not effective, a gastric balloon may assist with weight loss, or surgery may be performed to reduce stomach volume and/or bowel length, leading to feeling full earlier and a reduced ability to absorb nutrients from food.
Obesity is a leading preventable cause of death worldwide, with increasing rates in adults and children. Authorities view it as one of the most serious public health problems of the 21st century. Obesity is stigmatized in much of the modern world (particularly in the Western), though it was widely seen as a symbol of wealth and fertility at other times in history and still is in some parts of the world. In 2013, the American Medical Association classified obesity as a disease.
Silhouettes and waist circumferences representing normal, overweight, and obese
A "super obese" male with a BMI of 47 kg/m2: weight 146 kg (322 lb), height 177 cm (5 ft 10 in)
Main article: Classification of obesity
Obesity is a medical condition in which excess body fat has accumulated to the extent that it may have an adverse effect on health. It is defined by body mass index (BMI) and further evaluated in terms of fat distribution via the waist–hip ratio and total cardiovascular risk factors. BMI is closely related to both percentage body fat and total body fat.
In children, a healthy weight varies with age and sex. Obesity in children and adolescents is defined not as an absolute number but in relation to a historical normal group, such that obesity is a BMI greater than the 95th percentile. The reference data on which these percentiles were based date from 1963 to 1994, and thus have not been affected by the recent increases in weight.
BMI (kg/m2) Classification
from up to
18.5 25.0 normal weight
25.0 30.0 overweight
30.0 35.0 class I obesity
35.0 40.0 class II obesity
40.0 class III obesity
BMI is defined as the subject's weight divided by the square of their height and is calculated as follows.
Where m and h are the subject's weight and height respectively.
BMI is usually expressed in kilograms per square metre, resulting when weight is measured in kilograms and height in metres. To convert from pounds per square inch multiply by703 (kg/m2)/(lb/sq in).
The most commonly used definitions, established by the World Health Organization (WHO) in 1997 and published in 2000, provide the values listed in the table at right
Some modifications to the WHO definitions have been made by particular bodies. The surgical literature breaks down "class III" obesity into further categories whose exact values are still disputed
• Any BMI ≥ 35 or 40 kg/m2 is severe obesity.
• A BMI of ≥ 35 kg/m2 and experiencing obesity-related health conditions or ≥40–44.9 kg/m2 is morbid obesity.
• A BMI of ≥ 45 or 50 kg/m2 is super obesity.
As Asian populations develop negative health consequences at a lower BMI than Caucasians, some nations have redefined obesity; the Japanese have defined obesity as any BMI greater than 25 kg/m2 while China uses a BMI of greater than 28 kg/m2
Medical field Condition Medical field Condition
• ischemic heart disease: angina and myocardial infarction
• congestive heart failure
• high blood pressure
• abnormal cholesterol levels
• deep vein thrombosis and pulmonary embolism
• stretch marks
• acanthosis nigricans
• diabetes mellitus
• polycystic ovarian syndrome
• menstrual disorder
• complications during pregnancy
• birth defects
• intrauterine fetal death
• gastroesophageal reflux disease
• fatty liver disease
• cholelithiasis (gallstones)
• meralgia paresthetica
• carpal tunnel syndrome
• idiopathic intracranial hypertension
• multiple sclerosis
• malignant melanoma
• depression in women
• social stigmatization
• obstructive sleep apnea
• obesity hypoventilation syndrome
• increased complications during general anaesthesia
• poor mobility
• low back pain
Urology and Nephrology
• erectile dysfunction
• urinary incontinence
• chronic renal failure
• buried penis
Childhood overweight and obesity
Childhood overweight and obesity on the rise
Childhood obesity is one of the most serious public health challenges of the 21st century. The problem is global and is steadily affecting many low- and middle-income countries, particularly in urban settings. The prevalence has increased at an alarming rate. Globally, in 2013 the number of overweight children under the age of five, is estimated to be over 42 million. Close to 31 million of these are living in developing countries.
Overweight and obese children are likely to stay obese into adulthood and more likely to develop noncommunicable diseases like diabetes and cardiovascular diseases at a younger age. Overweight and obesity, as well as their related diseases, are largely preventable. Prevention of childhood obesity therefore needs high priority.
The WHO Member States in the 66th World Health Assembly have agreed on a voluntary global NCD target to halt the rise in diabetes and obesity.
The prevalence of overweight and obesity in adolescents is defined according to the WHO growth reference for school-aged children and adolescents (overweight = one standard deviation body mass index for age and sex, and obese = two standard deviations body mass index for age and sex).