Tag: cognitive behavioral therapy

Q&A: Brain Aneurysm; Chronic Fatigue Syndrome; ALS

Q. My husband has a small brain aneurysm. What are the chances that it will rupture?
A. Brain aneurysms are weak, bulging areas in arteries that supply blood to the brain. They have a greater chance of rupturing if they are growing larger than if they remain stable, according to recent

Treating Neuropathic Pain

Neuropathic pain can develop following a physical nerve injury, or medical illnesses such as diabetes or shingles. Neuropathic pain can develop and often lingers after the original injury heals because nerve cell dysfunction—not the original injury—is the cause. As pain signals are repeated over long periods of time, the spinal

Think Natural: Cures for Insomnia

Think Natural: Cures for Insomnia

Are you among those who count sheep until the wee hours of the morning, trying unsuccessfully to drift off to sleep? You’re not alone. Insomnia affects about 30 percent of the general population and almost half of adults over age 60. Fortunately, there are a number of natural cures for

For Men Dealing with Depression: Start by Getting Help

For Men Dealing with Depression: Start by Getting Help

If you’re like many men, you don’t like to ask for help. You have a do-it-yourself attitude that any problem can be fixed. That’s also the mindset that many men have when it comes to dealing with depression. In general, experts say, men simply don’t discuss sadness or other feelings.

Tinnitus: Treatment and Prevention

Tinnitus: Treatment and Prevention

An estimated 50 million Americans suffer from tinnitus, which causes a person to perceive noise in one or both ears when no external sound exists. The noise can occur intermittently or persistently and can interfere with sleep and concentration, and has been linked with stress and depression. The condition is

Social Phobia: Crippling, but Treatable

Social anxiety disorder (SAD) is an extremely common condition that affects about seven percent of all Americans. The condition imposes an enormous burden on people who suffer from it, impacting their everyday social and occupational lives, to the extent that the mere anticipation of an event—such as eating or drinking

Newsbriefs: Cancer Treatment; Cancer Fatigue

Potential New Treatment for Cancer Metastasis.
A new class of drugs targeting estrogen positive breast cancer, already approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, may be effective also in treating triple-negative breast cancer, Mayo Clinic researchers announced. CDK4/6 inhibitors could prevent the spread of these cancers to distant organs, however,

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