Can Immunotherapy Help Reduce Your Allergy Symptoms?

If you suffered from seasonal nasal allergies, food allergies, or tactile allergies as a child, you may have found that your reactions to certain allergens are largely outgrown with age, while your body's reaction to other substances only intensifies. Because the treatment and management of allergies is a multi-billion dollar industry, it can be difficult to sort through the masses of information at your disposal, and effective remedies may slip through the cracks. Read More 

Get The Medical Care You Need: Intravenous Infusion Therapy

Do you know someone who struggles with pain management on a regular basis? Or maybe you yourself are suffering from a condition that requires medication and therapy.Infusion therapy is a form of medical care that involves the use of an intravenous line to deliver nutrition and medications to the body. The intravenous line, or IV, is generally placed into your arm or hand; however, if a vein is not present, the IV may be placed elsewhere. Read More 

Palliative Care: Physical Therapy Can Improve Lupus Patients’ Quality Of Life

Palliative care used to be a part of hospice and only for those who were terminally ill. Now it has become a collaborative effort of the entire medical team for any patient with a serious illness which affects their quality of life. For systemic lupus sufferers, physical therapy is a big part of the picture. Why Do Lupus Patients Need Physical Therapy? Systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE) attacks every system in the body. Read More 

The Benefits Of Retinal Exams

A retinal exam is an extremely useful procedure which can be used to diagnose a variety of ailments affecting the eye. If you visit an optometrist, there is a good chance that you will be asked to undergo a routine retinal exam. However, it is also a good idea to get a retinal exam if you haven't been to an eye doctor for a prolonged period of time. So without further ado, here is what a retinal exam consists of and how it can help you: Read More 

Four Tips For Treating Poison Sumac Rashes

Although lesser known than its irritating cousin poison ivy, poison sumac is quite prevalent in wet forests and grasslands, especially in the southeastern United States. This plant grows as a woody shrub that reaches between 5 and 20 feet in height when mature. It has light green, ovular leaves that come to fine points at their ends. About 10 leaves grow on each stem. Touch poison sumac, and you'll develop a red, inflamed rash. Read More