Did you know we’re getting a baby boom?
As the population grows, it becomes more difficult to find a rental unit in major areas. This has led to a shortage of affordable and available housing units. Rentals are getting more expensive, causing many people who cannot afford these rents to live in their vehicles or even on the streets.
The baby boom is happening because there are so many people of childbearing age as well as an increasing number of women that choose to have children. More and more women are choosing to have children because they want them and feel good about motherhood.
In 2020, more people will die from an overdose than from HIV or malaria. What do you think is happening?
When it comes to drug addiction, more people are dying than ever before. In 2020, more people will die from an overdose than from HIV or malaria. What do you think is going on?
I believe that it’s the result of the opioid epidemic and how heavily pharmaceuticals are being marketed to people of all ages.
Aspirin’s days are numbered as the world’s biggest dementia killer and diabetes drug. How will this change the way we treat these diseases?
Aspirin, the drug that has helped millions of people who suffer from arthritis and heart disease, is now being hailed as one of the most effective weapons in fighting dementia and diabetes.
In a recent study conducted by scientists at Harvard University, it was found that aspirin can prevent dementia and diabetes in patients. The study also revealed that aspirin could be used on a daily basis to fight against these diseases.
Due to its side effects including stomach bleeding and ulcers, doctors are now recommending patients only take aspirin when they really need it for their pain relief or as part of their treatment plan.
Take notes on 10 global health issues to track in 2021.
In 2021, the World Health Organization (WHO) is predicting that global health will be more complicated than ever. There are many global health issues that will need to be monitored by the world’s health organizations.
The global population is on the rise and this will lead to an increase in the number of people with chronic disease. The WHO predicts that heart disease, type 2 diabetes, and cancer will become leading causes of death in developing countries.
Despite all advances in medical technology, vaccine development has been slower than expected. This means that new outbreaks could occur in major cities as well as developing countries where they have not been previously seen because of a lack of access to care or awareness about vaccines for diseases such as measles or diphtheria.