Monthly Archives: June 2015

Buy Nolvadex to Keep Cancer Away

Many women who buy Nolvadex mainly aim to decrease or reduce their risk of developing breast cancer, to treat their ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS), or to treat breast cancer which has unfortunately spread to other areas of the body (metastastic breast cancer).

Those who buy Nolvadex will also come to learn that not only it is indicated for people with cancer of the breast as breast cancer therapy, but it can also treat other ailments such as infertility, gynecomastia, McCune-Albright syndrome, Riedel’s thyroiditis and bipolar disorder.

For those who plan to buy Nolvadex, they must be aware of the possible side effects that this medicine can bring: nausea, fatigue, hot flashes, dizziness, cough, muscle pain, vaginal discharge, bone pain and weight loss.  Make sure that when you do buy Nolvadex, discontinue when you experience adverse side effects such as severe allergic reactions, leg or calf pain, edema, tenderness, redness, abnormal menstruation time, confusion, chest pain, dark urine, coughing up of blood, depression, decreased libido, chills, fever, pelvic pain, groin pain, persistent sore throat, one-sided weakness, unusual breast pain or lumps, extreme loss of appetite, stomach pain, nausea, skin changes, shortness of breath, severe headache, swelling of the extremities, slurred speech, bloody discharge, problems with vision and yellowing of skin and eyes. Continue reading

Training Benefits Men with Spinal Cord Injuries

Although the benefits of weight training are well documented, there is not much information on the benefits of strength training for people with spinal cord injuries (SCI). A recent study found that men who have SCI received physical, psychological and social benefits from resistance training.

The study, published in the Journal of Strength and Conditioning (14(4)), involved four men with cervical spinal cord injuries. It found that weight training offered physical benefits of increased muscular strength and endurance, psychological benefits of enhanced self-concept, enhanced self-esteem and strengthened self-efficacy, and social benefits derived from working out in a social environment. Such benefits help those with SCIs with activities of daily living (ADL), such as navigating a curb or getting into a car, and with the emotional effects of having a disability.
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