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Body Dysmorphic Disorder is a mental illness where the individual cannot stop thinking about how damaged his or her physical appearance is. It is also referred to as Dysmorphophobia or the fear of having deformities. The top five major concerns of individuals with Body Dysmorphic Disorder are the skin, hair, nose, weight, and stomach. These concerns may be minor, real, or imagined and may affect your teen’s self-esteem until he or she reaches adulthood.
Richard Lee Norris waited 15 years to start his life anew and out of isolation. Norris endured a disfigured face when he lost his jaws, nose, and lips following a gun accident in 1997. But 7 months after a 36-hour face transplant surgery in March, he is now ready to go out, do his grocery shopping during the day, and to totally live his life again.
Do you find yourself buying things in the grocery that are not included in your shopping list? Do you find relief from a long, stressful day at work when you got to the mall and go home after making that unnecessary lingerie or perfume purchase? Are you having financial problems because of your shopping and spending habits? Have you ever thought yourself (and sincerely admit) to be a shopping addict?
Sickle Cell Anemia is a non-contagious genetic blood disorder that may affect both children and adults. It involves the abnormal appearance of red blood cells and inability of blood and oxygen to circulate in the body. While Sickle Cell Anemia is a non-contagious disease, it is still a painful and life-threatening condition.
A steady production and healthy supply of testosterone is important especially for teenage boys because the development of their reproductive system and secondary sexual characteristics is dependent on this hormone. If your teenage son is already obese and has low testosterone levels, he may really fall short of reproductive growth and sexual changes that are expected among teens of his age. Your teenage obese son may not be physically and sexually maturing in the same ways as his peers if he has low testosterone levels.
What is Atopic Dermatitis? How do you get this chronic skin disease and how will you know if it is Atopic Dermatitis? How can you help your child (or yourself) in managing and treating Atopic Dermatitis?