Globally, over 55 million people suffer from Alzheimer's, dementia, or other brain-related conditions. Read how we can lower that number.
Mental Health Awareness Month is observed in May as a nationwide celebration of well-being. There is nothing wrong in saying: I need help!
The start of a new year is a perfect time to make better health choices. Due to that, January is National Staying Healthy Month to strive for wellness.
Asking for help might feel like a sign of weakness or a lack of caring, but it cannot be farther from the truth. Asking for help shows strength. It means the caregivers know their limits and when to seek support.
When someone close to us passes away, coping with the situation is not easy. Remember that grieving is a natural process and part of what makes us human. If are struggling to manage on your own we have nurses and resources to help you cope.
A healthy mind and body will enable you to perform your daily activities and to cope with hard situations the right way.
While a fever, cough, or sore throat have seemed to be the early warning signs of COVID-19, new research published in the Annals of Neurology shows almost half of hospitalized patients experience a host of neurological problems.
During this June month of Alzheimer’s and Brain Awareness, we invite you to be on the alert for, and recognize the early signs of Alzheimer’s.
May is Mental Health Awareness Month, but these coping techniques can help you all year long. Here are some helpful strategies to consider.