There are now studies linking COVID-19 and vitamin D deficiency. Learn how this important vitamin is believed to help minimize mortality rates.
Learn more about your digestive system and how you can support it. Here are 10 interesting digestive system facts you should know.
While clinical trials for COVID-19 are a few months, or even years away, one organization hopes to speed up the process through human challenge trials.
What are the differences between type 1 and type 2 diabetes? While both diseases have similar definitions — both are characterized by high blood sugar levels — they have very different causes, symptoms and treatments. Yet it can be challenging to tell one from the other. So how do you tell type 1 diabetes from type 2 diabetes? We take a closer look at the things that make both diseases similar as well as what sets them apart from each other while dismissing common misconceptions about both. We also take a look at how each disease develops and the relationship of type 1 and type 2 diabetes to insulin.
It is hard to be productive if you are feeling under the weather. It is hard to be productive if you are feeling under the weather. Bounce back to good health by following these common cold treatments. .
Though there is still no vaccine for MERS-CoV, treatment is available to manage the symptoms. Preventing MERS-CoV is crucial to avoiding fatalities. Learn more on how to prevent MERS-CoV.
MERS is less contagious than SARS or COVID-19, but it attacks the lungs similarly. Here's the signs and symptoms of MERS, from Mild to Severe.
ven before COVID 19 caused many deaths and illnesses in many parts of the world, there was a virus known as MERS-COV. But what was it? What caused the MERS epidemic?
MERS, or Middle East Respiratory Syndrome, is a deadly coronavirus that was discovered in 2012. How is it similar to COVID-19? And what can we learn from MERS?
SARS was a disease never-before seen, and people did not know what to do. Scientists around the globe raced to find a way to fight off the disease, but 8 months after its discovery, the virus died out. How did the SARS pandemic end?
In March 2003, the World Health Organization (WHO) released a global alert to warn about an emergence of a “severe form of pneumonia.” This virus would later be known as SARS-CoV, or Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome Coronavirus. Learn more about the signs and symptoms of SARS.