Adult

Health Care
Center

Welcome to Adult Health Care Center - the only site on the web that provides articles and reviews about adult diseases, disorders and conditions in most popular languages. Learn everything from general information about weight loss and anti-aging topics to specific advice about prevention and treatment of sexual dysfunctions:

  • Adult health and various ways to stay healthy — from skin care to cancer prevention.
  • Common men's health threats: heart disease, cancer and sexual dysfunctions.
  • Women's health concerns: breast health, low libido and cosmetic surgery.
  • How to control your weight and burn more calories that you take in.


Featured Articles


 

Latest Health News

New insight into the molecular underpinnings of muscle development

Posted on Friday, August 07, 2020

In the world of weightlifting, some people gain more muscle faster than others, no matter what they do. Now, a novel human study may explain why this happens.

Hospital mobility programs can improve outcomes in older patients

Posted on Thursday, August 06, 2020

A paper published today in the Journal of the American Geriatrics Society reported results of an initiative designed to enhance implementation of hospital mobility programs aimed at improving quality of care and outcomes for older patients.

What seniors can expect as their new normal in a post-vaccine world

Posted on Monday, August 03, 2020

Imagine this scenario, perhaps a year or two in the future: An effective COVID-19 vaccine is routinely available and the world is moving forward. Life, however, will likely never be the same — particularly for people over 60.

Non-White adults are more likely to worry about paying for COVID-19 treatment

Posted on Wednesday, July 29, 2020

People of color are far more likely to worry about their ability to pay for healthcare if diagnosed with COVID-19 than their White counterparts, according to a new survey from nonprofit West Health and Gallup.

Study seeks to explain the decrease in incidence of hip fractures

Posted on Tuesday, July 28, 2020

In a paper published in the Journal of the American Medical Association Internal Medicine today, researchers showed how analysis of data from the multigenerational Framingham Osteoporosis Study may in part explain why the incidence of hip fracture in the U.S. has declined during the last two decades.