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Men's Health

News Related to Men's Health

  1. Irritable Bowel Syndrome: Herbal Help?

    Jan. 25, 2006 -- Some traditional Chinese, Tibetan, and Indian herbal medicines may improve irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) symptoms, researchers report. The finding comes from a review of 75 studies on irritable bowel syndrome. The herbal medicines that stood out in the review were: Standard and ind

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  2. 'Hollywood' Heart Attack vs. Real Life

    Jan. 24, 2006 -- They call it the "Hollywood Heart Attack" -- the actor clutching his chest before keeling over. But in real life, most people are clueless about actual symptoms of a heart attack, a new poll shows. The survey was conducted in December 2005 by Harris Interactive for PDL BioPharma, wh

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  3. Fathering a Child After Testicular Cancer

    Most men who try to father a child after testicular cancer treatment eventually succeed, new research shows. More intensive chemotherapy treatments may lengthen the process, Norwegian researchers report in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute. Many testicular cancer survivors fathered childr

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  4. ER Visits Drop as Sports Fans Watch Big Games

    Sept. 26, 2005 -- A medical emergency may be sidelined by many sports fans when their favorite team is winning a big game on TV. Researchers found the ups and downs of the Boston Red Sox's World Series run in 2004 gave Boston-area emergency rooms a series of ups and downs as well. The study showed t

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  5. Botox May Ease Symptoms of Enlarged Prostate

    Aug. 31, 2005 -- Botox may help ease urinary symptoms caused by noncancerous enlarged prostates. The findings were presented in Montreal at the International Continence Society's annual meeting. As men age, it's very common for the prostate gland to get bigger. The condition, called BPH (benign pros

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  6. Do Men Tell Tall Tales About Their Height?

    Aug. 23, 2005 -- More men than women overstate their height. The finding comes from a study of 200 parents (100 men and 100 women). The parents, who were about 38 years old and lived in the U.K., were asked how tall they are. "On average, males overestimated height while females reported their heigh

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  7. Reality TV Lets Viewers Blend Fantasy, Reality

    Aug. 17, 2005 - What accounts for the popularity of reality TV? People may find a certain fascination in contrasting what they think they would do in a given situation to the actions taken by the "real" participants -- a group of individuals they perceive as their peers. That's the conclusion of a n

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  8. Illness and Injury Tied to Long Work Hours

    Aug. 17, 2005 - People who work long hours or overtime may face an increased risk of sickness and injury. The risk exists regardless of job type, according to researchers of a new study, which appears in Occupational and Environmental Medicine. Their conclusion supports growing evidence that long wo

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  9. Paternity Study Shakes Up the Family Tree

    Aug. 10, 2005 -- New British research is rattling the roots of the family tree, citing paternity "discrepancy" in perhaps 4% of fathers studied. "Paternal discrepancy" is a delicate term for a loaded subject. It refers to a man who wrongly thinks he's a child's biological father. Paternal discrepanc

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  10. Eye Injuries Twice as Common in Men

    July 20, 2005 -- Men are twice as likely to suffer an eye injury as women, and white men in their 20s face the greatest risk, according to a new study. Researchers found nearly 10 out of every 1,000 men in the U.S. are treated for an eye injury per year compared with almost five out of every 1,000 w

    Read Full Article
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