Healthy men who have problems in the bedroom are at risk of hidden heart disease Men with moderate erectile dysfunction were at 37 per cent higher risk of being admitted with heart diseaseErectile problems also boosted heart failure admission rates five-fold even for mild conditions By Daily Mail Reporter PUBLISHED: 22:03 GMT, 29 January 2013 | UPDATED: 08:22 GMT, 30 January 2013 Age-old dilemma: A third of men aged 60 to 69, and 60 per cent of those aged over 70 found to have erectile problems in study Healthy men who have trouble in the bedroom could be at risk of hidden heart disease, a study has found.
Doctors use broken bones to help unmask dementia in elderly patients who may otherwise not be diagnosed | UPDATED: 10:02 GMT, 10 December 2012 Brain impairment caused by conditions such as Alzheimer's makes falling over and suffering breaks more likely Doctors are using broken wrists to diagnose dementia in elderly patients.
Bingo came into Cole Hein’s life when he was just two-years-old in order to assist the boy with an undiagnosable disorder that stops Cole from breathing. The dog has saved Cole’s life on countless occasions. When Bingo was diagnosed with a debilitating disease, Cole decided to create a “lick it list” of things he wanted for Bingo to experience before she dies.
Even low levels of stress puts you 'more at risk of dying from a heart attack or stroke' | UPDATED: 07:05 GMT, 1 August 2012 Low level stress can raise the risk of fatal heart attacks and stroke by twenty per cent, scientists have warned.
Baldness drug Propecia 'could cause permanent impotence and shrink genitals in some men' as one patient claims it shrank his genitals Doctor reveals twenty percent of patients he interviewed for Propecia study experienced persistent sexual dysfunction for more than five years'I should have been warned', says patient who claims drug shrunk his genitals | UPDATED: 13:15 GMT, 12 July 2012 Men taking medication for hair loss may suffer from prolonged and possibly irreversible impotence, according to scientists.
New bowel operation that could replace colostomies Damage to the lower bowel — as a result of childbirth, bowel cancer or gut conditions — leaves many patients needing a colostomy bag. Louisa Smalley, 42, from Brentwood, Essex, underwent a pioneering treatment to avoid this. THE PATIENT My problems began after the birth of my son Charles 14 years ago