CoSozo Living

July 2009
July, 2009
Hormones play a vital role in our lives, our brains, and our health. Read this month's feature article to learn more about bio-identical hormones and whether they might be beneficial for you!

In this issue

A team at Johns Hopkins have identified a gene called ABCG2 that plays a role in gout, which affects nearly 3 million Americans.
Given our technology age, it is no surprise that there are a number of gadgets on the market designed to help those who are aging or may need a little extra help remembering or tracking things to do.
One of the hardest questions for a family may be how to best care for the family members. We face these questions throughout our lives and the questions seem to get harder as the years pass.
A good deal of the population recognizes that we are spiritual beings experiencing a human condition.
There are many things in life that we take for granted and memory is right up there toward the top of the list.
Let’s face it – we all want to feel like our presence here on Earth has made a difference in some way.
The simple truth is that the more active you are as you age, the more limber and supple your body remains. Many of us struggle to remain active as we age.
It happens to all of us, sometimes even as early as in our twenties. We look at our faces, our bodies, and think – what’s happening to me?
There has been a lot of talk recently about hormone therapy options. This has created a new dialog about the options as well as many questions. Is hormone therapy safe? What does bioidentical mean?
This month our issue is all about aging. It’s easy for us, particularly in the United States to equate aging with our seniors. But we are all aging each and every day.
You may be thinking, “My kids would never eat that!”  You may have finicky eaters, but we think they’ll love this dish!  What makes this dish so special is the homemade tomato sauce and the eggplant i
A research team at the University of Birmingham has published a paper indicating that it may be possible in the near future to identify muscular dystrophy in utero or shortly after birth.

Today, there are no widely accepted laboratory test to diagnose the onset of Alzheimer’s Disease.
There has been much research in the area of mesenchymal stem cells, which are the cells that are able to be expanded into muscle, and various types of tissues such as bone cells.

Featured Contributors

Greg Parrott is the Georgia Bulldogs beat writer for the Pike County Gazette.
Robert Whitaker is the author of four books, two of which tell of the history of psychiatry. His first, Mad in America: Bad Science, Bad Medicine and...
Dr. Rogge got his Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from the University of California, Los Angeles. He also served as an active duty psychologist in the Un...

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