What’s good for the mind is also good for the heart and the rest of the body. The list of healthful practices goes on and on, but following these recommendations can help you live a better life.
Board certified Internist and Nephrologist who specializes in Adult Medicine, Hypertension, Kidney Diseases, Dialysis and Kidney Transplantation. Finished Residency at the St. Lukes Medical Center – Global City and subsequently had fellowship training in Nephrology at the UP- Philippine General Hospital.
Dr. Kristine Denise Corvera is an Internal Medicine – Endocrinology specialist treating conditions such as Diabetes, Goiter/Thyroid disease, Osteoporosis, lipid, cholesterol, and blood pressure disorders, and other hormone abnormalities.
I practice endocrinology which includes seeing patients with G.O.O.D. problems (Goiter or thyroid disorders, Obesity, Osteoporosis and Diabetes). My particular clinical and research interests are diabetes, weight management, clinical nutrition, cholesterol disorders and hypertension.
Dr. Bryan Christian G. Ilagan practices Internal Medicine and specializes in Nephrology. His expertise includes management of patients with kidney diseases, hypertension, dialysis and kidney transplantation.
Dr. Rommel Blaise S.P. Mapagu is a family medicine doctor in Baguio City. He has special training in hypertension, diabetes mellitus, infectious diseases, and metabolic diseases.
The summer season has started. High ambient temperatures with humidity can have various effects on the body, the most common of which are due to heat injuries and dehydration. The most serious among these conditions is heat stroke. What is heat stroke? Classic heat stroke is also known as Severe Hyperthermia. The usual body’s temperature ranges between 36.0C to 37.5C. When the body’s temperature reaches more than 37.5C, it is called hyperthermia. It is called severe hyperthermia if the body’s core temperature reaches 40.0C. Hyperthermia is not equivalent to fever. Hyperthermia is the elevation of the body’s core temperature that » » » [Read more]
Stress had never been considered as detrimental as it is today. In the early days, it was stress that invoked a ‘fight or flight’ response and kept our ancestors safe from wild dangers. Now, the same stress is posing a risk of harm to the human body. It has been recognized as the No. 1 proxy killer disease by the esteemed American Medical Association. The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) have addressed the perils of workplace stress in the American Industry that claims an estimated $300 billion annually.
Areas of Expertise: Management of High Risk Pregnancies, such as, but not limited to: Recurrent pregnancy loss or recurrent miscarriage, Hypertension and Diabetes Mellitus in Pregnancy, Detection and Management of Fetal Congenital Anomalies and Prevention of Preterm Labor and Delivery
There are many benefits to spending time in nature, but new research shows that walking in nature changes the brain for the better. These and other health benefits give you more reasons to take the time to walk in natural settings. If you live in a city, you may be at risk for health issues related to chronic stress. Physiomed’s infographic helps you understand all of the benefits that walking in nature can provide while helping you set up a plan to make this a part of your healthy lifestyle. Why Walk in Nature Instead of the City? Although walking » » » [Read more]