10 Health Benefits of Daily Exercise
“A bear, however hard he tries, grows tubby without exercise.” – A. A. Milne You don’t need to knock yourself out at the gym each day to reap the many health benefits of daily exercise. With simple planning and a determination to engage in a healthier lifestyle, you can add easy stints of exercise to your schedule without breaking too much of a sweat. Best of all, you may realize some of these 10 health benefits of daily exercise. Exercise elevates your mood When you are physically active, it stimulates brain chemicals that make you feel better and lifts your mood. Some experts say that exercise of any intensity, such as a walk or time on the elliptical, exercise bike, or other equipment at a home or the gym can even be instrumental in preventing future depression. A study in the journal Brain Plasticity reports that even a single episode of physical exercise confers “significant positive effects” on mood, as well as cognitive functions. Control your weight with exercise Anyone experiencing problems with fluctuating weight, an accumulation of extra pounds, weight loss, or difficulty maintaining a healthy weight can benefit from regular daily exercise plus a healthy diet. When you exercise vigorously, you burn even more calories than when you walk around the office. And burning calories can make your desired weight goal easier to attain. It’s also easy to add a little exercise to your day: take the stairs instead of the elevator, go fo...
CONCLUSIONS:: Malingering was prevalent in the psychiatric emergency department, and suspicion of malingering was associated with disposition differences. Disposition was significantly influenced by both suspicion of malingering and the gains sought by patients. PMID: 30526343 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
CONCLUSIONS:: Among outpatients with psychotic disorders, response to item 9 of the PHQ-9 accurately identified those at increased short-term risk of a suicide attempt. PMID: 30526341 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Authors: Gara MA, Minsky S, Silverstein SM, Miskimen T, Strakowski SM Abstract OBJECTIVE:: The authors examined electronic medical record (EMR) outpatient data to determine whether African Americans with schizophrenia or schizoaffective disorder were more likely than non-Latino whites to screen positive for major depression. METHODS:: EMR data for 1,657 patients at Rutgers University Behavioral Health Care certified community outpatient clinics were deidentified and accrued for 9 months starting July 1, 2017. A Fisher's exact test was used to compare differences in the proportion of patients with positive scree...
Publication date: Available online 12 December 2018Source: Journal of the American College of RadiologyAuthor(s): Felix M. Gonzalez, J. Matthew Kerchberger, Douglas D. Robertson, Yara Younan, Adam Singer, Walter A. Carpenter, Richard Duszak, James R. Roberson, Monica B. UmpierrezAbstractPurposeTo evaluate the appropriateness of MRI ordering practices and their effect on clinical management for nontraumatic knee pain at the primary care clinics of a large public urban hospital.Materials and MethodsIn all, 196 consecutive MRIs for nontraumatic knee pain ordered from primary care clinics in a large public urban hospital over ...
CONCLUSIONS: This study provides further evidence on the short-term variability of SI in very short time frames implying the need of assessing SI repeatedly in clinical and research settings. The associations between interpersonal variables and passive and active SI were only partial in line with assumptions of the Interpersonal Theory of Suicide. Overall, the effects were small warranting further investigation. PMID: 30530103 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
During the production of this paper, an error appeared in the title. The title should be, “Immune Checkpoint Inhibition Combined With Intracranial Stereotactic Radiation Therapy in Non-Small Cell Lung Cancer: Is There an Increasing Rate of Radionecrosis or Not? In Regards to Schapira et al, Huppeling et al and Colaco et al.”
Prostate cancer is the leading cause of cancer treatment –related years lived with disability for men worldwide.1 This has driven a disruptive change in management of favorable-risk prostate cancer such that nearly all National Comprehensive Cancer Network (NCCN) very low-risk patients are recommended conservative management rather than radical therapy. 2 Simultaneously, at the other end of the risk spectrum, treatment intensification with more potent systemic therapies has been the subject of recent trials for men with higher-risk disease (eg, NCT02772588).
In the above referenced article, portions of the text and table reading “CALGB 80801” should have read “CALGB 80101,” to correctly reflect the referenced Fuchs CS et al. publication and CALGB study. The authors regret the error.
The authors' letter and translational research work support the question posed in the review1,2: Are we at the tipping point for the era of real-time radiation therapy? The research by Dahele and Verbakel adds additional clinical evidence that real-time 3-dimensional image guided radiation therapy (3D IGRT) can be performed on standard-equipped cancer radiation therapy (RT) systems. Indeed, had it been published or known to us before we wrote the review, their clinical translation of markerless spine tracking3 would have been included as a fourth real-time 3D IGRT implementation on standard-equipped systems.
Multiple randomized studies have demonstrated that breast-conserving therapy (partial mastectomy plus whole breast radiation) can yield survival outcomes equivalent to those of mastectomy (1). However, newer population-based data suggest that breast cancer –specific survival and overall survival with breast-conserving therapy may actually be better than those with mastectomy (2-8). How is this possible? How can removal of the breast yield outcomes inferior to those of a therapy that leaves most of the breast intact and where in-breast failures are r eported to occur in approximately 5% to 10% of patients at 10 y...
More News: Arthritis | Back Pain | Brain | Brain Cancers | Burns | Caffeine | Cancer | Cancer & Oncology | Cardiology | Cardiovascular | Cervical Cancer | Chemistry | Cholesterol | Chronic Pain | Dementia | Depression | Diabetes | Diabetes Type 2 | Diets | Disability | Endocrinology | Erectile Dysfunction | Gastroschisis Repair | Heart | Insomnia | Learning | Low Back Pain | Mitochondria | Neurology | Nutrition | Pain | Pregnancy | Psychology | Rheumatology | Skin | Skin Cancer | Sleep Disorders | Sleep Medicine | Sports Medicine | Stroke | Study | Universities & Medical Training | Weight Loss | Women