Heart disease, dementia, depression, cancer. Today few women make it through their lifetimes without suffering from at least one of these diseases. But medical experts agree that the next 10 years will bring greater understanding of these disorders and improve the options for treatment.
"As we better understand the molecular and genetic bases of disease, we will be able to design drugs specifically to correct the defects," says Nancy Milliken, MD, director of the Women's Health Center at the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF).
By Jenny Allen
The domestic diva opens up about the pain in her past, the love in her
life, and how she bounced back big time.
Martha Stewart takes a forkful of lemon pie and savors it. "Isn't this
good?" she asks in that trademark low, plummy voice.
We're lunching in her office at the Manhattan TV studio where she's just
finished hosting a live broadcast of The Martha Stewart Show, her Emmy
award-winning daily program. She sits at one end of the sleek rectangular table