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People with cancer, heart disease and diabetes are at increased risk for serious illness from COVID-19.
A weakened biological clock affecting rest and activity cycles could be an early warning sign of this neurodegenerative disease.
Language barriers, loneliness, difficulty accessing food and medicine, and unfamiliarity with new technology are major issues.
This includes New York inmates who are older, sick, pregnant or have serious respiratory conditions or compromised immune systems.
Residents are at heightened risk of serious complications from the illness because of the dual threat of age and close living conditions.
A better chance for good health in our old age
Dorothy Horton, PsyD, answers your questions in her latest Ask Doctor Dee column.
The first meta-analysis to examine hep C treatment outcomes in seniors versus non-seniors found that cure rates are comparable.
Frequent assessments of folks 65 and older may help doctors better identify mild cognitive issues and enable earlier treatment.
Older people who learn they have HIV are likely to have been positive for 4.5 years—the longest diagnosis delay of any age group.
How to pump up those red blood cells
As the U.S. population ages, senior motorists become a growing concern.
Just 10 minutes of daily activity can temporarily improve cognitive function.
This age group accounted for 16 percent of all patients diagnosed with screening-detected cancers in a recent study.
Older adults are at an increased risk for heart disease, stroke and disability following recovery from influenza.
Physical exercise has an anti-aging effect on the brain, but dancing produces the most profound results.
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