An irregularity on an X-ray may make you think that a diagnosis of cancer is imminent but there is more to it. There are specific characteristics and markers that can point to one form of cancer to another or may even suggest cancer is not likely at all.
When it comes to a suspicious lesion on your Chest X-ray, a number of things can be flying through your head at once. Cancer is a possibility doctors will need to rule out but there are some other causes that are not as dangerous or lethal as cancer.
Pain under your ribs when breathing is a very non-specific finding that can open up a "Pandora's Box" of possibilities. Some etiologies can be quite innocent in nature but it could also suggest that there is something more severe happening inside of you.
Sometimes the beauty of a forest can take your breath away, but through shinrin-yoku, forest therapy can restore it.
Huffing, puffing, wheezing, and cough might not be anything serious, but sometimes it is. Only your doctor can tell you for sure, but here are some possibilities for the causes of cough and shortness of breath.
The Burden of Obstructive Lung Disease (BOLD) study found that one in ten people worldwide has chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, COPD, either chronic bronchitis, asthma, emphysema, or a combination of the three. Are you among them?
Shortness of breath is a symptom, not a disease. Only your doctor can give you a diagnosis, but here are ten hints to what might be the problem when you feel the need for shortness of breath treatment.
Shortness of breath, also known as dyspnea, is a common and sometimes serious symptom. Here are five things you can do for your shortness of breath treatment, and some guidelines on when to see a doctor for breathing problems.
Believe it or not, some people are allergic to their homes. Here are some things to consider if you think you may be, too.
In November of 2016 rye grass pollen stirred up by a thunderstorm triggered fatal asthma attacks in eight people and resulted in hospitalization of 8,500 more in Melbourne, Australia. "Thunderstorm asthma" can occur almost anywhere in the world.