Other Suggested Tips
Wear sun-protective clothing, along with hats, pants, and sunglasses to protect your eyes.
Avoid tanning beds because they are directly linked to skin cancer.
Stay in the shade as frequently as possible. The sun’s rays are very strong between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Apply 15 minutes before going outside. This gives the sunscreen enough time to absorb into your skin.
Always use enough sunscreen. Apply liberally to make sure your skin is protected.
Sunscreen needs to be reapplied every two hours. If you are in the water or sweating, opt to apply it even more frequently. Dealing with a Sunburn: Sometimes sunburn happens, even if precautions are taken. Sunburn is a painful reminder of the importance of sunscreen. Here are some ways to treat sunburn.
Stay hydrated and drink a lot of water. This helps your skin rejuvenate and heal.
Take a pain reliever with an anti-inflammatory, such as Ibuprofen. This will help reduce the swelling associated with a sunburn.
Watch for blistering, which may require medical treatment.
New Ways to Find the Oldest Disease
Is cancer caused by our modern lifestyle? Or have humans virtually always had cancer? Researchers continue to seek answers, and in fact, British scientists recently found a 3,000-year-old skeleton with soft tissue cancer tumors throughout the body. In any case, it’s clear that modern medicine and science have dramatically improved our ability to fight, and detect early this ancient disease.
Diet and Exercise are not Always Enough to lose Weight: Weight loss surgery may be an option
Many have tried countless diets, calorie counting, low-carb, juice cleanses, and ultimately the weight one loses comes back all too often. For most people, a healthy balanced diet and regular daily activity are just enough to maintain oneself at a current weight. The prevalence of obesity is greater than 30% in the Valley. For these individuals, maintaining their current weight or gaining weight may lead to a cascade of health problems.
Most people quickly and generously jump in to support a friend who has cancer or a friend grappling with cancer in the family. However, there’s something about children with cancer that tugs at the heart a little more. Children come with an inherent vulnerability. Add a cancer diagnosis, and friends of the family are left speechless.