Sharing personal information brings people closer together. But how do you know when you’ve gone too far—or when someone else has ulterior motives?
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Get well and stay well.
Wayne Jonas M.D.
What interventions can aid in the anxieties and side effects that come along with life after cancer?
Add integrative care to your individualized treatment plan by adopting these safe, evidence-based complementary and lifestyle approaches.
Sometimes, knowing how to talk with your doctor can make all the difference.
It is no secret that medicine needs to be reimagined.
Chiropractic treatment is one of the most popular forms of integrative health care in the United States.
Most couples will take an average of six to twelve months to become pregnant.
Every month triggers a cascade of hormones designed to ready a woman’s body for pregnancy. It is one of the most complex physiologic processes the body performs.
Blood pressure is the force of blood pushing against your arteries. The damage to blood vessels contributes to kidney disease and kidney failure.
Hypertension is the most preventable and treatable risk factor for chronic disease. Here's how to keep your blood pressure under control.
More women than men report severe, daily pain, and according to research, a women's menopause transition influences her chronic pain severity.
People who practice yoga, to address back pain, report after six months a significantly less disability, pain, and depression than patients who are only using conventional care.
Being healthy is not just about making good food choices. It’s about having a positive relationship with food.
Health coaching helps patients understand their treatment and actively participate in their care.
Health coaching helps patients understand their chronic diseases and actively participate in their care.
Making good food choices, exercising, coping with stress and avoiding unhealthy behaviors are important for your lifelong good health.
Lifestyle changes and complementary approaches to healing can help patients manage chronic conditions. It is the responsibility of their primary care physician to help.
The social part of eating and how you think about food can be as important as the food itself.
If you have chronic pain, treating obesity can lead to much less pain—without drugs, surgery or other procedures that can have side effects or do more damage.
Don’t be fooled by fad diets! Finding the best nutrition plan for you starts with nutritional counseling.
Research shows that foods and drinks can reduce chronic pain.
For some, music and art are therapeutic tools that can help nurture personal growth and transformation.
Americans define health in broad terms—and wish their doctors would talk to them about more than just physical health.
This Valentine’s Day, take a moment to give yourself some love and care—and book an annual wellness visit.
Care focused on mind and body practices, natural products, and lifestyle changes in addition to your conventional treatment can help you on your healing journey.
Making changes to your diet is a proven way to help control high blood pressure. These changes can also help you lose weight and lower your chance of heart disease and stroke.
After an evaluation of 41 of the most popular eating plans, the Mediterranean diet was ranked No. 1 and I encourage anyone looking to better their health to adopt this lifestyle.
Fulfilling your nutritional goals doesn’t require a drastic change. It involves making simple changes to your everyday life that will make you feel and function better.
Start the new year by developing a mind-body practice that supports your unique well-being.
Integrating the use of evidence-based complementary interventions provides additional options for patients seeking non-drug approaches.
An optimal interpersonal environment is made up of positive relationships. Those that are healing in nature are loving, kind, trusting, and benefit everyone involved.
Wayne Jonas, M.D., is a professor of medicine at Georgetown University and the Uniformed Services University of Health Sciences, as well as a retired lieutenant colonel in the Medical Corps of the U.S. Army.