This newly updated edition brings you a take-charge approach to preventing, diagnosing and managing osteoporosis.
"It's never too late to do something about your bone health."— Bart L. Clarke, M.D., Mayo Clinic
Today, thanks to advances here at Mayo and elsewhere, osteoporosis, the brittle bone disease that contributes to premature aging can be effectively managed or even avoided.
We no longer have to tolerate the pain and disability osteoporosis once caused.
That's just the start of the GOOD NEWS you'll find in our new edition of Mayo Clinic Guide to Preventing and Treating Osteoporosis.
This newly updated edition brings you a take-charge approach to preventing, diagnosing and managing osteoporosis. You'll find detailed guidance to promote better bone health through diet, supplements, exercise, medications and more…
You'll learn how to reduce your risk of fracture due to falling.You'll read about the role of good posture, fitness, balance and coordination.You'll discover the good news on the latest advances in medications for osteoporosis.Plus you'll learn how to choose the treatment options that are best for you.
Using these strategies, together with the support of family and friends and the guidance of your personal physician, can offer you the best opportunity to prevent bone loss and continue to live an active, full and independent life.
This is not the kind of information that you want to ignore. Mayo Clinic has made it easy for you to take advantage of this healing wisdom, combining our findings into one easy-to-read, easy-to-use book.
Order today and learn how this book could help improve your quality of life!
Mayo Clinic first took root in farm fields near Rochester, Minn., in the late 1800s. It grew from the medical practice of a country doctor, William Worrall Mayo, and the partnership of his two sons, William J. and Charles H. Mayo—affectionately known as Dr. Will and Dr. Charlie.The brothers’ innovative ideas and tireless work in learning and creating new surgical techniques attracted international attention. Physicians from around the world came to watch the Mayo brothers perform surgery.The Mayo brothers invited other doctors to join them, forming teams of medical experts. Today, Mayo Clinic—one of the world’s oldest and largest multi-specialty group practices—comprises more than 45,000 physicians, scientists, nurses and other staff at its three locations in Rochester, Minn., Jacksonville, Fla., and Scottsdale, Ariz., and its regional community-based health care practices.
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