Useful informative post sir
Nice post sir.
Nice Post Sir
Is there is no treatment in Homeopathy ?
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Informative & useful post
Informative information Dr.
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Friends today I am discussing about a problem known as Female Sexual Dysfunction. Many females have these problems but shy to share with Doctor. Female sexual dysfunction Persistent, recurrent problems with sexual response, desire, orgasm or pain — that distress you or strain your relationship with your partner — are known medically as sexual dysfunction. Many women experience problems with sexual function at some point, and some have difficulties throughout their lives. Female sexual dysfunction can occur at any stage of life. It can occur only in certain sexual situations or in all sexual situations. Mayo Clinic does not endorse companies or products. Advertising revenue supports our not-for-profit mission. Advertising & Sponsorship PolicyOpportunitiesAd Choices Advertisement Sexual response involves a complex interplay of physiology, emotions, experiences, beliefs, lifestyle and relationships. Disruption of any component can affect sexual desire, arousal or satisfaction, and treatment often involves more than one approach. Symptoms Symptoms vary depending on what type of sexual dysfunction you're experiencing: Low sexual desire. This most common of female sexual dysfunctions involves a lack of sexual interest and willingness to be sexual. Sexual arousal disorder. Your desire for sex might be intact, but you have difficulty with arousal or are unable to become aroused or maintain arousal during sexual activity. Orgasmic disorder. You have persistent or recurrent difficulty in achieving orgasm after sufficient sexual arousal and ongoing stimulation. Sexual pain disorder. You have pain associated with sexual stimulation or vaginal contact. When to see a doctor If sexual problems affect your relationship or worry you, make an appointment with your doctor for evaluation. Request an Appointment at Mayo Clinic Causes Sexual problems often develop when your hormones are in flux, such as after having a baby or during menopause. Major illness, such as cancer, diabetes, or heart and blood vessel (cardiovascular) disease, can also contribute to sexual dysfunction. Factors — often interrelated — that contribute to sexual dissatisfaction or dysfunction include: Physical. Any number of medical conditions, including cancer, kidney failure, multiple sclerosis, heart disease and bladder problems, can lead to sexual dysfunction. Certain medications, including some antidepressants, blood pressure medications, antihistamines and chemotherapy drugs, can decrease your sexual desire and your body's ability to experience orgasm. Hormonal. Lower estrogen levels after menopause may lead to changes in your genital tissues and sexual responsiveness. A decrease in estrogen leads to decreased blood flow to the pelvic region, which can result in less genital sensation, as well as needing more time to build arousal and reach orgasm. The vaginal lining also becomes thinner and less elastic, particularly if you're not sexually active. These factors can lead to painful intercourse (dyspareunia). Sexual desire also decreases when hormonal levels decrease. Your body's hormone levels also shift after giving birth and during breast-feeding, which can lead to vaginal dryness and can affect your desire to have sex. Psychological and social. Untreated anxiety or depression can cause or contribute to sexual dysfunction, as can long-term stress and a history of sexual abuse. The worries of pregnancy and demands of being a new mother may have similar effects. Long-standing conflicts with your partner — about sex or other aspects of your relationship — can diminish your sexual responsiveness as well. Cultural and religious issues and problems with body image also can contribute. Risk factors Some factors may increase your risk of sexual dysfunction: Depression or anxiety Heart and blood vessel disease Neurological conditions, such as spinal cord injury or multiple sclerosis Gynecological conditions, such as vulvovaginal atrophy, infections or lichen sclerosus Certain medications, such as antidepressants or high blood pressure medications Emotional or psychological stress, especially with regard to your relationship with your partner A history of sexual abuse विवाह के बाद महिलाओं को भावनात्मक और शारीरिक परिवर्तनों से सबसे ज्यादा गुजरना पड़ता है। ऐसे में वे अपनी सेहत को उपेक्षित करती हैं। सेक्स समस्याओं को जानबूझ कर टालती रहती हैं। जब समस्या बढ़ जाती हैं तब परेशानी आती है। प्रस्तुत है महिलाओं की सेक्स समस्याओं का घरेलू इलाज- * महिलाओं को रक्त की कमी, प्रदर रोग, अत्यधिक मासिक स्राव में पेठे का साग घी में भूनकर सुबह-शाम खाना चाहिए या फिर पेठे के रस में शकर मिलाकर आधा-आधा कप पीना चाहिए। यह महिलाओं के यौन रोगों में भी लाभकारी है। * गर्भाशय की कमजोरी, बार-बार गर्भस्राव होना, प्रदर रोग में सिंघाड़े के आटे का हलवा बनाकर सेवन करना अथवा सिंघाड़े के आटे की रोटी बनाकर खाना लाभकारी होता है। * यदि महिलाएं सुबह एक-दो मुट्ठी काले तिल का सेवन करें, तो उनकी माहवारी संबंधी गड़बड़ी दूर हो जाती है और त्वचा भी सुंदर और स्वस्थ बनती है । * 50 ग्राम गुलकंद और 20 ग्राम सौंफ चबाकर खाएं और ऊपर से एक गिलास दूध नियमित रूप से पीएं। इससे बांझपन की शिकायत दूर होती है। Lyco, Arnica, Gelsemium, Nux vomica, Nat.Mur are few Homoeopathic medicines which can be given according to the symptoms.Dr. Rajesh Gupta5 Likes8 Answers
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7 CAUSES OF IMPOTENCE---Embarrassing condition that men fear the most. It is linked to masculinity. Inability to get and maintain erection can significantly affect man's self-esteem. In order to avoid preventable causes, it is important to understand what may cause the condition. 1-HEART TROUBLES:--There are number of heart-related conditions which can cause erectile dysfunction(ED) like high blood pressure, high levels of bad cholesterol, clogging of arteries, heart disease etc 2--DIABETES--: impotence as a complication of diabetes is common among men. Erectile dysfunction in men is closely related to high blood sugar levels. Men with diabetes have difficulties with normal erections. Diabetic males are three times more likely to get ED and that too early in life. This is a big damage to sex life. 3--BRAIN DISEASES AND HORMONES TROUBLE:--- Diseases like stroke, Parkinson’s disease, and multiple sclerosis have been found to be associated with ED. Problems of pituitary gland lead to high prolactin (hormone) levels low testosterone (hormone) levels and low testosterone levels might lead to impotence. 4-- INJURIES AND TRAUMA:-- Nerve damage due to spinal cord injuries and trauma to pelvic area may cause erectile dysfunction. Additionally, surgeries involving colon, prostate, rectum (usually done for cancer treatment) and some orthopedic surgeries can lead to ED. Vasectomies do not cause erectile dysfunction. 5--MEDICINES AND DRUGS:-- Antidepressants, allergy medication, blood pressure pills, Parkinson’s disease treatments affect the erection and cause dysfunction in men. The effect of these drugs varies in men. Some might suffer sexual dysfunction and impotence while others may not. 6--IT'S IN THE MIND TO:-- Depression, stress, relationship issues amongst couples, performance anxiety, lack of communication are some of the mental conditions which can mess with the sexual feelings, desires and performance and can lead to or make erectile dysfunction worse. This is called as psychological impotence. 7--CHOOSE GOOD:-- All the causes of impotence are not preventable, but making smart choices like exercise, balanced diet, saying no to alcohol and smoking can make a big difference. Improvement in relationships, counseling, and right habits can help outwit the chances of developing erectile dysfunction.Dr. Raj Pandey Mishra5 Likes12 Answers
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7 Essential Vitamins You Need After Age 40 prevention.com Oct 18, 2017 10:06 PM These supplements and whole foods can help you live a long and healthy life ￼ 1/8 Think of vitamins and nutrients as an army that will fight off age-related ailments. And the best way to build this army is by eating a healthy, well-rounded diet, says Kristin Kirkpatrick, MS, RD, the manager of wellness nutrition programs at the Cleveland Clinic Wellness Institute. While it's always important to eat well, it becomes especially essential around age 40 because that's when the rules start to change, she says. (Transform your health with 365 days of slimming secrets, wellness tips, and motivation—get your 2018 Prevention calendar and health planner today!) "Your body probably isn't working the same way at 40-plus as it was at 20," she says. Muscle mass starts to deteriorate, we're much more likely to put on weight, menopause may (or may soon) start, and risk of chronic diseases like cancer, heart disease, and diabetes begins to increase—which means your battle plan needs to start looking a little different. One of the best ways to stay healthy is by getting enough of the right vitamins and nutrients. Whole food sources are typically a better bet than supplements because they're easier for the body to absorb, Kirkpatrick says. However, if you follow a special diet or have certain medical concerns you may benefit from taking a supplement, too. Ask your healthcare provider what's right for you. Here, the key nutrients to look out for and the best ways to get them. ￼ 2/8 Vitamin B12 Once you turn 40 (and definitely after turning 50), vitamin B12 should be on your radar. It's essential for normal blood and brain function, Kirkpatrick says. And while children and younger adults are likely to get the B12 they need from food—it's in meat and animal products including chicken, fish, dairy, and eggs—B12 is more poorly absorbed as the body ages, typically starting around 50 because that's when stomach acid levels deplete. Any time after 40 and before turning 50 is a good time to start getting B12 from a supplement or multivitamin. Aim for 2.4 mg per day (the current recommended dietary allowance), though there's no need to worry about taking too much, Kirkpatrick adds. Because it's a water-soluble vitamin, you pee out what you don't need. (Speaking of pee, here's what its color says about your health.) Prevention pick: Nature Made Vitamin B-12 500 Mcg, Tablets, 200-count, $9, amazon.com ￼ 3/8 Calcium It's hard to know what to think about calcium: A recent analysis of 59 studies designed to measure the role it plays in preventing fractures for men and women older than 50 found that increasing calcium intake—either from foods or supplements—was not likely to significantly reduce fracture risk. And other research has linked calcium supplements to increased risk of heart attack, stroke, and cardiac death for postmenopausal women. But even though our bones absorb most of the calcium they need earlier in life (typically before age 30), the nutrient does play a role in maintaining bone health later in life, too, according to Kirkpatrick. The nutrient is needed for other basic body functions like muscle contraction, nerve and heart functioning, and other biochemical reactions—and if you're not getting enough calcium from your diet, the body steals calcium from your bones (and weakens them). The bottom line is that you do need calcium at 40 and beyond, but these latest findings tell us you don't need to go overboard because more calcium does not necessarily mean more benefit and may even be harmful to heart health, she says. Most women can get the calcium they need—1,000 mg a day for women 40 to 50, and 1,200 mg for women older than 50—if they eat a well-rounded diet with calcium-rich foods like dairy, tofu, sardines, broccoli, almonds, and spinach. Women who are vegan and lactose intolerant should ask their physician if taking a supplement may be beneficial. Prevention pick: Nature's Bounty Absorbable Calcium 1200 mg Plus 1,000 IU Vitamin D3, 220-count, $13, amazon.com ￼ 4/8 Vitamin D D is a biggie, Kirkpatrick says, especially after 40, because it helps protect against the age-related changes that start to kick in. Vitamin D deficiencies have been linked to diabetes, heart disease, multiple sclerosis, and breast and colorectal cancers—all of which are more likely to crop up the older you get. Plus, D is essential for absorption of calcium in the body, she says. Dietary sources include fish and fortified dairy, grains, and cereals, but generally, the D you get from food is poorly absorbed. The sun is the best source of the vitamin, but not everyone lives close enough to the equator to be exposed to the strong rays that will deliver the D you need, Kirkpatrick explains. (Check out these other ways to get vitamin D.) "If you're living anywhere above Georgia, you're probably not getting enough vitamin D from the sun," she says. Plus, you don't absorb it with sunscreen on—and you definitely don't want to be hanging out in the sun without sunscreen (despite any vitamin D benefits). She recommends a D3 supplement (D3 is the type of vitamin D closest to what you would get from the sun). You should be getting at least 600 IU per day (and 800 IU per day after 50), according to current National Institutes of Health recommendations. The tolerable upper limit (i.e., the amount that will not cause harm) is as much as 4,000 IU per day. (And just as an FYI, if you're too low in D, here are the 10 worst things that can happen when you don't get enough vitamin D.) Prevention pick: Maxi Health Natural Vitamin D3 3,000 IU, 90-count, $10, amazon.com ￼ 5/8 Magnesium A key function of magnesium is to help regulate blood pressure, which is especially important for women 40-plus, who are already at risk of high blood pressure due to normal aging. Deficiencies in magnesiumhave been linked to heart disease, diabetes, and inflammation, Kirkpatrick adds. Plus, it helps the body absorb calcium and plays a role in muscle, nerve, and heart function, as well as blood glucose control. Your doc can test your magnesium levels if you think you might be deficient (and would need a supplement). But if you're eating a healthy, balanced diet, you're likely to get all the magnesium you need (320 mg a day for women 40 and up) from food, Kirkpatrick says—it's found in dark leafy greens, beans, soy, nuts, seeds, and avocados. Too much magnesium does not necessarily pose health risks but may cause diarrhea, nausea, or cramping. Prevention pick: Nature Made Magnesium 250 mg, 200-count, $9, amazon.com ￼ 6/8 Potassium Potassium plays a key role in keeping blood pressure in check, no matter your age, Kirkpatrick says. In postmenopausal women, research has linked higher intake of potassium from food to decreased risk of stroke—though "high" intake was considered approximately 3.1 g, which is still lower than the recommended 4.7 g per day. And the benefits were seen in those getting as little as 2 g per day, says study author Sylvia Wassertheil-Smoller, PhD, a professor in the department of epidemiology and population health at Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Potassium is definitely a nutrient you want to be getting enough of, but unless your MD prescribes it for another medical condition, Kirkpatrick cautions against taking potassium supplements. Too much potassium can damage the gastrointestinal tract and the heart, and can cause potentially life-threatening cardiac arrhythmias. Most people can get the potassium they need by eating a varied, healthy diet that includes bananas, sweet potatoes, chard, beans, and lentils (these 13 foods have more potassium than a banana). You're highly unlikely to get enough potassium in your diet to be dangerous, Kirkpatrick says. If your doctor does prescribe supplements, she should carefully monitor how they affect you, she says. Prevention pick: Nature's Way Potassium Complex, 100-count, $7, amazon.com ￼ 7/8 Omega-3s Technically not a vitamin, omega-3 fatty acids still deserve a place on this list because of their myriad health benefits, Kirkpatrick says—and especially because they help counteract some of the negative changes that come with aging, like increased heart disease risk and cognitive decline. Research has shown that omega-3s help lower blood pressure (check out these other ways to lower your blood pressure naturally) and LDL ("bad") cholesterol levels, reduce the risk of heart disease, and play a role in keeping memory and thinking sharp. In fact, a recent study found that people with higher levels of omega-3 fatty acids in their blood had larger brains and performed better on memory tests, planning activities, and abstract thinking, compared with individuals with lower levels—which suggests that omega-3 fatty acids play a role in maintaining brain health in addition to the other known benefits, says the study's lead author, Zaldy S. Tan, MD, MPH, medical director of the Alzheimer's and Dementia Care Program at UCLA. Though you can get omega-3s from foods like fish, walnuts, flaxseeds, and leafy vegetables, taking a supplement is a good way to make sure you're getting enough, Kirkpatrick says. Either way, aim for 500 mg if you're healthy, 800 to 1,000 mg if you have heart disease, and 2,000 to 4,000 mg if you have high triglyceride levels. And be sure to ask your doctor about the right dose if you're taking anticoagulant drugs, which can have serious side effects. Prevention pick: Deva Nutrition Deva Vegan DHA-EPA Delayed Release, 90-count, $25, amazon.com If you do choose fish as your omega-3 source, here's an easy way to cook it: ￼ 8/8 Probiotics Probiotics are not technically vitamins or minerals either, but they're important essentials for women 40 and up, Kirkpatrick says. Mounting evidence suggests probiotics play a role in keeping the gut healthy and weight down, and even in lowering risk of heart disease, diabetes, and stroke—all of which is especially important around 40 when muscle mass starts to decrease, making it easier to put on weight and develop insulin resistance. And though you can get probiotics in some dairy and fermented soy products like seitan, foods typically will not contain as many strains as a supplement—and each strain comes with its own benefit, some for helping to control weight, others for helping prevent diarrhea. Plus, because probiotics are actually live and active cultures, you won't be able to get them from foods that are cooked or heated. Prevention pick: NatureWise Maximum Care Time-Release Probiotics 30 Strains 30 Billion CFU, 40-count, $30, amazon.comDr. Tapan Kumar Sau3 Likes8 Answers
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Health Benefits of Alfalfa Grass ............................................................... Alfalfa grass is a flowering plant that is very common and the alfalfa grass health benefits are plentiful. The following will uncover 5 surprising health benefits of alfalfa grass… It is a perennial plant, which means that it grows and blooms over the spring and summer. During the fall and winter, the plants die back. In the spring, they return from the rootstock. The basic benefit of alfalfa is that it is very nutritious when it is consumed. This plant is high in chlorophyll, micronutrients, and vitamins A, B1, B6, C, E, and K. It also contains calcium, iron, zinc, and potassium. Finally, it contains more protein than most plants. What Are the Health Benefits of Alfalfa Grass? Other than the nutritional value, alfalfa has several health benefits. These include: Anti-Inflammatory Properties: An alfalfa study was published in the July 2009 issue of Journal of Biomedical Science. The study was performed on animals that were injected with compounds that contained inflammation. The animals that were not fed alfalfa sprouts had increased inflammation compared to those who were fed alfalfa sprouts. Bolsters Immune System: A study was performed and published in the March 2009 issue of “Lupus”. During this study, animals were injected with alfalfa sprout ethyl acetate extract. The scientists doing this study wanted to see if alfalfa sprouts could be beneficial for people who suffer from autoimmune diseases, such as lupus. The animals that were given alfalfa had lower T-cell counts at the end of the study. Antioxidant Effects and Radiation Protection: A study was conducted in Turkey, and the results were published in the February 2008 issue of Photocheistry and Photobiology. According to the study, alfalfa can protect the cells from damage from x-rays, due to its antioxidant properties. The animals that were given alfalfa before having an x-ray had less free radicals and cell damage than those who were not given alfalfa. Lower Cholesterol: High cholesterol can lead to stroke and heart disease. A study was performed and published in the May 1087 issue of Atherosclerosis. According to the study, patients with high cholesterol were given alfalfa for 8 weeks. At the end of the study, their LDL, also known as bad cholesterol, dropped by 30 percent. After the study, the patients stopped eating alfalfa, and their cholesterol returned to the previous levels before the study was conducted. The study indicated that regular consumption of alfalfa could successfully reduce cholesterol. Improves Certain Medical Conditions: Alfalfa has been used to treat a variety of medical conditions, including kidney, bladder, and prostate conditions. It can also increase urine flow. Patients with osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, upset stomach, and asthma can benefit from alfalfa. Side Effects of Alfalfa Grass Alfalfa is relatively safe for adults. However, if you take large amounts of alfalfa for a long period of time, the seeds can cause a reaction that is similar to lupus. Also, alfalfa can make the skin more sensitive to the sun. It is important for light skinned people to wear sunblock when going outdoors. Patients who are pregnant should avoid alfalfa. There is evidence that alfalfa can act like estrogen, which can have a negative effect on the pregnancy. Its estrogen effect can also be harmful for patients who suffer from breast cancer, uterine cancer, and ovarian cancer. If you have diabetes, you should check your blood sugar levels often, as alfalfa can lower your blood sugar. You may think that you are eating right, and your blood sugar levels are fine, but the alfalfa can have an effect on it. Patients who have had a kidney transplant should avoid consuming anything with alfalfa. There has been one reported case of a patient who had a transplant and rejected it due to their consumption of alfalfa. Because alfalfa boosts the immune system, it can make the anti-drugs that are given after the surgery, less effective. How to Take Alfalfa Grass The most common way to ingest alfalfa is to add alfalfa sprouts to a salad. You can also purchase alfalfa supplements and take them with your daily multivitamin. Alfalfa Grass in Green Powder Drinks If salad is not your favorite thing to eat, and you would rather not take a daily supplement, you can purchase green powder drinks that contain the right amount of alfalfa that is healthy for your diet. Green powder drinks such as Total Living Drink Greens contain numerous ingredients, including alfalfa grass, which are rich in vitamins and nutrients. Just having a drink or two a day can greatly improve your health. Alfalfa grass grows all over the world, and is very plentiful. For years, many people did not know the many health benefits of alfalfa grass. As studies were conducted on this grass, more and more people began putting alfalfa sprouts in their salad, and even eating them on their own. As the health food industry began seeing the importance of this grass, many companies began using alfalfa in their green drink powders.Dr. Sanjay Kumar Mallick6 Likes23 Answers
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A obese patient age 40 yrs,weight 113kg has a following report. plz suggest a remedy for the patient for losing his weight and get rid from the obesityDr. Astha Agarwal1 Like30 Answers