www.anglophonie.fr Preventing Height Loss in Women
Back now with some important advice for women who are concerned about getting shorter as they get older. (A) couple of things here; height loss has been a constant for aging women. It can be a sign of other health risks and we now know (that) there are things that can be done to prevent it. Here is our chief medical editor, Doctor Nancy Sneidermann.
Sixty-year old Carmella Hur got the message early in life and has been a long-time believer in strength-training. For her, it’s also about flexibility and preventing the shrinking (that) too many women experience as they age. The core is the heart of stability, and from there, you’re able to then strengthen and improve on your balance, on your flexibility, even on your muscle toning. Most women over forty don’t know what Carmella knows and they pay the price It’s common for a woman to lose two inches by the age of seventy and three inches by the age of eighty, due to weak muscles and the flattening of disks in the vertebral columns. Most of the height loss that we see in woman is preventable if we start early. And now Carmella is teaching other women what has kept her long, lean and powerful. It’s all about building muscles and keeping them strong. The women in Carmella’s class are clearly seeing and feeling the benefits. I know (that) I’m walking taller. At seventy-four Loretta Kelsinsky is a believer. I wanna stay strong. My Mom lived till almost ninety-nine. I wanna beat her. And that also means knowing your risk factors, including entering menopause, inactivity, smoking and drinking alcohol in excess. We have a crisis of fitness in this country. What we really need to do is to get the ninety-five percent of women who are not exercising appropriately exercising more. And that exercise is something Carmella shares every day with her husband, knowing that she’s the one that holds the key to her strength and well-being. If you don’t use them (muscles), you’re going to lose them as you age, and I wanna be able to enjoy my life and be able to do what I wanna do as long as I can. It’s important because those strong bones will ward off osteoporosis and that fractured hip. It’s free, gravity is your friend, so pick up those weights, start walking. This is one of those things, Brian, that everybody can do it regardless of age. And Nancy, while we have you, I know it’s their marketing slogan, but aspirin, the ‘wonder drug’, was in the news again today.
And this time for cancer along with other non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs: naproxen, ibuprofen in a Danish study published in Cancer. Over eighteen thousand people who took these drugs for several years had decreased cancer rates of malignant melanoma and the other skin cancers, squamous cell cancer, a drop of thirteen to fifteen percent. Not acetaminophen tylenol, but these other class of drugs, so another reason to talk to your doctor about perhaps using it as a supplement, but not everybody can take it: pregnant woman, children and anyone with a chronic disorder, it’s not intended for you. All right. Doctor Nancy Sneidermann, as always, thank you.
subissent au fur et à mesure qu’elles vieillissent
faire que les femmes fassent plus d’exercice physique
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Recent Advances in the Prevention andTreatment of Congenital Cytomegalovirus InfectionsStuart P. Adler, MD,* Giovanni Nigro, MD,† and Lenore Pereira, PhD‡Continued but slow progress has led to recent advances in our understanding that con-genital cytomegalovirus (CMV) infection has occurred. We understand that the mostsevere congenital disease occurs following a primary maternal infection