Monday, June 24, 2019

In this issue: Summer skin rashes, hot weather exercise advice, high-protein diet details and more

Stay safe and fit with these warm-temp tips.
Manage my newsletter.
HOUSECALL Mayo Clinic is ranked #1 in the nation.
Vol. 20, Issue 51 | June 24, 2019
Heat and exercise: Keeping cool in hot weather
Exercising in the hot summer sun can lead to a number of dangerous health problems. How can you beat the heat? Take these precautions before and during your workout.
Crohn's Disease  
Crohn's disease is a form of inflammatory bowel disease that results in scarring in the intestines and painful symptoms. Learn more about how it is diagnosed and treated.
VLDL cholesterol: Is it harmful?
Very-low-density lipoprotein (VLDL) cholesterol is considered a type of "bad" cholesterol, just like its LDL cousin. See how this kind can affect your heart.
High-protein diets: Are they safe?
Learn about the possible health risks of following a high-protein diet for an extended time.
Slide show: Poison ivy and other summer skin irritants
HIV testing
Breast cancer
Nosebleeds: When to see a doctor
Video: Vertigo
Use our Symptom Checker to explore possible causes of your symptoms based upon Mayo Clinic's patient care experience.
Use these simple calculators and self-assessments for personalized health tips.
Calorie calculator
BMI calculator
Prevent, treat and manage over 100 conditions from home
Medicine costs money; self-treatment and home remedies save money. With the Mayo Clinic Book of Home Remedies, you'll have up-to-date, practical, easy to reference information at your fingertips. Stay on top of your health and prevent illness with these self-care tips and potentially reduce your future medical care expenses. Learn more.
Connect with other patients with brain tumor experience
Have you or a loved one been diagnosed with a brain tumor? Ask questions, get answers, and be inspired by others' experiences. Discover a support network today!
Avocado deviled eggs
Crispy baked chicken legs
Italian flags (tomato and mozzarella salad)
Feeling faint? What to do
If the blood supply to your brain is inadequate, even momentarily, you may feel faint. You may even lose consciousness for a short time. If you feel faint, lie down or sit down. If you're sitting down, place your head between your knees. Don't stand up again too quickly. Sometimes fainting has no medical significance. In other cases, fainting can be caused by a serious underlying condition. Discuss it with your doctor.
Need practical advice on diet and exercise? Want creative solutions for stress and other lifestyle issues? Discover even more healthy lifestyle topics at
Mayo Clinic does not endorse companies or products. Advertising revenue supports our not-for-profit mission.

Advertising & Sponsorship
Policy    |    Opportunities
Give to Mayo Clinic
A gift to research at Mayo Clinic is a gift of life. Donate now.
Thanks for joining our mailing list,, for Mayo Clinic HOUSECALL.
REMOVE me from this list | Add me to this list | Customer service
© 2019 Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research, 200 First Street SW, Rochester, MN 55905. All rights reserved.

No comments:

Post a Comment

Featured Post

THE MYSTERIOUS PHONE CALL Jack Blanchard's Column February 13, 2021

        Thousands of readers around the world ...