Health Blogs

Guide to Thrive by Dr. Vonda Wright

Vonda Wright is an orthopaedic surgeon at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center’s Center for Sports Medicine and the author of Dr. Vonda Wright’s Guide to Thrive: 4 Steps to Body, Brains and Bliss. A national authority on healthy aging, Dr. Wright has given more than 200 media interviews in the last 2 years and is a part of Dr. Oz’s expert panel on Sharecare.com. She will have a regular column and blog for Colliers. She will cover the physical and mental aspects of living in prime time.

Understanding what went wrong and when your players will be back on the field could be difference between a fantasy football disaster and a championship
Improving your body and life starts with four simple steps.
Healthy, vital, active, and thriving! These are not words commonly ascribed to aging and yet an entire generation of healthy, vital, active, and thriving people in their 40’s, 50’s, 60’s and beyond are changing the very paradigm of aging in the United States.
Joining the running craze means training the right way to stay in shape and on the road.

Contemporary Health with Dr. Robert Guthrie

Robert Guthrie M.D., will be the author of a regular column and blog for Colliers. Dr Guthrie is both a family physician and a general internist. He is currently a professor at The Ohio State University, where he conducts research projects to develop new medications for the treatment of common disorders like high blood pressure and diabetes. His blog will address questions posed by readers as well as various health concerns that are important today.

Heart disease has long been (and remains) the leading cause of death in the United States and in most of the industrialized world. Only during 1918, at the peak of the great influenza epidemic, did another cause of death temporarily pass heart disease as the nation's leading cause of death.
A breakdown of decades of advancement in blood pressure management, medications, and procedures.
A comprehensive approach to treatment is necessary to deal with a problem that will inevitably impact many of us.
Averting the trying disabilities of this feared event means learning treatment options and prevention strategies.
A world of instant information and over-reporting can flood us with potentially vital but often trivial health information. Understanding the credibility of the study at the source can help you eliminate the static and recognize the relevant.

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