Clinicians might need to consider an uncommon array of causes when faced with a pediatric patient suffering from abdominal ailments.
A patient diagnosed with type 2 diabetes, hypertension, hyperlipidemia presents to the foot clinic after one month of swelling, redness, and warmth in the left foot.
The efficacy of topical fluoride products is only as good as compliance with their use.
Congenital cytomegalovirus is a very common cause of birth defects, yet many primary-care providers are not well-informed about this infection.
A patient, Ms. B., was diagnosed with type 1 diabetes three years ago.
Increasing biotin levels by supplement or by ingesting more biotin-rich foods may result in important benefits.
A type 1 diabetes patient presents to an outpatient facility agitated and slurring his words. Emergency medical help was called to assist the patient.
The current infectious-disease focus is on ebola and enterovirus D68, but an old foe, rubella, is once again demanding attention.
How would you help maximize this patient's diabetes therapy, hypertension management, and reduce leg cramps?
Due to the limited amount of high-quality human studies, craniosacral therapy should not be suggested as a first-line treatment.