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eMedTV Articles A-Z

Celiac Disease Screening - Chickenpox Pictures

This page contains links to eMedTV Articles containing information on subjects from Celiac Disease Screening to Chickenpox Pictures. The information is organized alphabetically; the "Favorite Articles" contains the top articles on this page. Links in the box will take you directly to the articles; those same links are available with a short description further down the page.
Favorite Articles
Descriptions of Articles
  • Celiac Disease Statistics
    Approximately 2 million Americans have celiac disease. Statistics on celiac disease, as noted in this eMedTV article, also indicate that as many as 1 in 22 people with first-degree relatives who have the disorder will be diagnosed with the disease.
  • Celiac Disease Treatment
    Typically, celiac disease treatment involves following a gluten-free diet. This portion of the eMedTV library explains how adhering to a gluten-free diet will heal existing intestinal damage and prevent further damage in most cases of celiac disease.
  • Celiak Disease
    Celiac disease is an intestinal disorder that runs in families. As explained in this portion of the eMedTV archives, people with celiac disease cannot tolerate gluten. Celiak disease is a common misspelling of celiac disease.
  • Celibrex
    As this eMedTV page explains, Celebrex is often prescribed to treat pain and inflammation that accompanies arthritis, acute pain, and painful menstrual periods. There is also a link to more information. Celibrex is a common misspelling of Celebrex.
  • Celixa
    A healthcare provider may prescribe Celexa for the treatment of depression in adults. This eMedTV article further explores Celexa and its effects, potential side effects, and dosage information. Celixa is a common misspelling of Celexa.
  • Cell Phone Health Risks
    Of the potential cell phone health risks, brain cancer is not one of them. This eMedTV page debunks common myths regarding cell phones and explains how the greatest health risks are due to the increased risk of car accidents while using cell phones.
  • Cellabrex
    Celebrex is used for acute pain relief and the treatment of arthritis symptoms or painful menstrual periods. This eMedTV page describes Celebrex in more detail and discusses other uses for the medication. Cellabrex is a common misspelling of Celebrex.
  • Cellcepp
    You may benefit from CellCept if you have a heart, liver, or kidney transplant. This eMedTV segment explains what your doctor needs to know before you can take this medicine and links to more details. Cellcepp is a common misspelling of CellCept.
  • CellCept
    CellCept is prescribed for the prevention of organ rejection after a liver, heart, or kidney transplant. This eMedTV segment features a detailed overview of this medicine, including how it works, available forms, dosing tips, and possible side effects.
  • CellCept 500 Mg
    This eMedTV page explains that your age and current medications are among the factors your doctor will consider when deciding to prescribe 200 mg, 250 mg, or 500 mg of CellCept. This page lists the different forms of the medication.
  • CellCept and Cancer
    There is an increased risk of developing cancer while using CellCept. This page of the eMedTV site examines this potentially serious complication, including why people taking this drug may have an increased risk for lymphoma or skin cancer.
  • CellCept and Lupus
    Using CellCept to treat lupus nephritis is one off-label (unapproved) use for the drug. This eMedTV Web selection discusses the approved uses of this drug and offers a link to more details on other unapproved uses.
  • CellCept and Nausea
    If you are taking CellCept, you may develop nausea. This selection from the eMedTV Web site takes a brief look at other possible side effects of this drug, including details on when to contact your doctor. A link to more information is also included.
  • CellCept and Pregnancy
    As explained in this eMedTV Web page, miscarriages and abnormal fetal development may occur if CellCept (mycophenolate mofetil) is taken during pregnancy. This page further explores why it may not be safe for women to take this drug during pregnancy.
  • CellCept and Shingles
    You may develop complications such as brain infections or shingles while taking CellCept. This eMedTV page offers a brief description of how this medication can increase your risk for various infections. A link to more details is also included.
  • CellCept Generic Name
    As explained in this eMedTV page, there are generic CellCept tablets and capsules available, sold under the name Mycophenolate Mofetil tablets and capsules. This page offers more details, including whether the generics are as good as the brand-name drug.
  • CellCept Interactions
    If you are taking CellCept, interactions may occur if this medicine is combined with certain other products. This eMedTV article takes a closer look at some of the products that may interfere with CellCept, and provides a link to more information.
  • CellCept Mechanism of Action
    By making the immune system less active, CellCept can help prevent organ transplant rejection. This eMedTV resource further explores CellCept's mechanism of action and provides a link to more detailed information on this prescription medication.
  • CellCept Side Effects
    People who took CellCept in clinical trials commonly reported side effects such as diarrhea and headaches. This eMedTV page takes a detailed look at other possible side effects, including some dangerous problems that require medical attention.
  • CellCept Tablet
    A doctor may prescribe CellCept tablets to prevent a transplant rejection. This eMedTV page describes how this medicine works, covers dosing guidelines, and lists possible side effects. A link to more details on other forms of this drug is also included.
  • Cellebrex
    Celebrex is a prescription pain medication used for arthritis symptoms and painful menstrual periods. This eMedTV article covers specific Celebrex uses and lists possible side effects of the drug. Cellebrex is a common misspelling of Celebrex.
  • Cellexa
    Celexa, which is available by prescription, is a medication licensed to treat depression in adults. This eMedTV resource describes the effects of Celexa and lists possible side effects to look out for. Cellexa is a common misspelling of Celexa.
  • Celliac Disease
    Celiac disease is a condition characterized by an intolerance for the protein gluten. This resource on the eMedTV Web site provides an overview on the condition and links to more information. Celliac disease is a common misspelling of celiac disease.
  • Cellibrex
    Celebrex is used for treating conditions related to pain and inflammation. This eMedTV segment explains how Celebrex works and lists conditions you should tell your doctor about before using the drug. Cellibrex is a common misspelling of Celebrex.
  • Cellsept
    CellCept is a drug used for the prevention of organ rejection after a heart, liver, or kidney transplant. This eMedTV page also explains how this prescription medicine works and links to more details. Cellsept is a common misspelling of CellCept.
  • Cellulites
    Cellulitis is a bacterial infection of the skin that is characterized by swelling, redness, warmth, and pain. This eMedTV resource explains how the condition is caused, diagnosed, and treated. Cellulites is a common misspelling of cellulitis.
  • Cellulities
    Cellulitis is a bacterial infection that causes swelling, redness, and pain on certain parts of the skin. This eMedTV page describes possible risk factors for cellulitis, as well as treatment options. Cellulities is a common misspelling of cellulitis.
  • Cellulitis
    Cellulitis is a bacterial skin infection that most often affects the extremities. This eMedTV article offers an overview of this condition, including information about its causes, symptoms, diagnosis, and treatment.
  • Cellulitis Symptoms
    As this eMedTV Web page explains, symptoms of cellulitis include skin that is red, swollen, warm, and painful to the touch. Other symptoms may include fever and chills. This article offers a closer look at possible signs and symptoms of this condition.
  • In-depth Information on Cellulitis Treatment
    As this eMedTV segment explains, treatment for cellulitis usually begins with antibiotics; they may be given orally or through an IV. Along with antibiotics, treatment may also involve preventing a recurrence of the infection.
  • Cellulitis Types
    As this eMedTV page explains, cellulitis of the extremities is the most common type. This Web resource talks about this condition and its symptoms in more detail, and includes a link to the full-length article on the different cellulitis types.
  • Cellulitus
    Cellulitis is a skin infection caused by bacteria that typically affects the legs, feet, arms, and hands. This eMedTV page provides an overview of the condition and offers a link to more information. Cellulitus is a common misspelling of cellulitis.
  • Celsept
    CellCept is a medicine used to prevent organ rejection after a heart, liver, or kidney transplant. This eMedTV resource gives a brief overview of this drug, including possible side effects. Celsept is a common misspelling of CellCept.
  • Celulites
    As this eMedTV resource explains, cellulitis is a type of bacterial infection that affects the skin. This page discusses possible symptoms of cellulitis, as well as treatment options that are available. Celulites is a common misspelling of cellulitis.
  • Celulitis
    This eMedTV article explains that cellulitis is a bacterial skin infection that is characterized by swelling, redness, and pain. What causes the condition and treatment options are also explained. Celulitis is a common misspelling of cellulitis.
  • Celulitus
    Cellulitis, which this eMedTV segment describes, is a bacterial infection affecting the legs, feet, arms, and eyes. The cause of the infection and its identifying characteristics are also described. Celulitus is a common misspelling of cellulitis.
  • Cemitidine
    Cimetidine is a drug licensed to treat heartburn, GERD, and similar conditions. This eMedTV article lists the other conditions that can be treated with cimetidine and explains how the medication works. Cemitidine is a common misspelling of cimetidine.
  • Cenestin
    Cenestin is approved for treating menopause symptoms, such as hot flashes and vaginal dryness. This eMedTV selection takes a closer look at this medication, including how it works to increase estrogen levels, potential side effects, and dosing tips.
  • Central Diabetes Insipidus
    Central diabetes insipidus is a rare condition that often causes excess urination. This section of the eMedTV library explains what causes this condition and talks about some of the treatment options that are available.
  • Centrum Cardio
    Centrum Cardio is a type of multivitamin that contains plant sterols, which may help lower cholesterol. This eMedTV Web article explains how the supplement works, discusses its effectiveness, and lists possible side effects that may occur.
  • Centrum Cardio Multivitamin Tablets
    As this eMedTV page explains, Centrum Cardio is a cholesterol-lowering multivitamin that comes in the form of oral tablets. This article describes how this supplement is thought to reduce cholesterol and explains when and how to take it.
  • Cephalaxin
    Cephalexin is an antibiotic approved to treat bacterial infections. This eMedTV segment covers other approved cephalexin uses and lists conditions you must tell your doctor about before using the drug. Cephalaxin is a common misspelling of cephalexin.
  • Cephalexin
    Cephalexin is often prescribed to treat and prevent various bacterial infections. This page on the eMedTV Web site offers a detailed look at the drug, including tips on taking it, how it works, storage methods, possible side effects, and more.
  • Cephalexin 250 mg Capsules
    For the treatment of bacterial infections, many people start with 250 mg cephalexin capsules. This eMedTV page also offers cephalexin dosing guidelines for preventing heart valve infections and lists other forms and strengths available for this drug.
  • Cephalexin 500 mg Capsules
    As this eMedTV segment explains, cephalexin is a drug that is available in many forms, including 500 mg cephalexin capsules and 250 mg cephalexin capsules. This article offers dosing guidelines for the treatment of bacterial infections and other purposes.
  • Cephalexin and Diarrhea
    Diarrhea is one of the most common side effects that has been reported with cephalexin. This page on the eMedTV Web site contains more information about diarrhea and cephalexin, and explains when this side effect may require medical attention.
  • Cephalexin Antibiotic
    Cephalexin is a prescription antibiotic used to treat various infections. This eMedTV page contains more information on the antibiotic, including details on how cephalexin works and what you should discuss with your doctor before starting treatment.
  • Cephalexin Capsules
    Available as a liquid or capsules, cephalexin is an antibiotic approved to treat bacterial infections. This eMedTV page further explains what this drug is used for, explores how often to take it, and describes how the medicine works.
  • Cephalexin Liquid
    This eMedTV page talks about the capsule and liquid forms of cephalexin. In particular, this article offers information on what the antibiotic is used for, briefly explains when and how to take cephalexin, and includes general warnings for the drug.
  • Cephalexin Medicine Information
    Cephalexin is a prescription drug licensed to treat a number of common infections. This eMedTV segment provides more information on this medicine, including a list of cephalexin's approved uses and potential side effects that may occur.
  • Cephalexin Pills
    Available as a liquid or pills, cephalexin is an antibiotic used for treating bacterial infections. This eMedTV Web page explains how often cephalexin is typically taken and describes how the medicine works to kill bacteria.
  • Cephalexin Reactions
    Although most people respond well to cephalexin, side effects may occur in some people. This eMedTV resource lists common signs of allergic reactions to cephalexin and explains what side effects may occur with this medicine.
  • Cephalexin Side Effects
    A few common cephalexin side effects include diarrhea, unexplained rash, and nausea. This part of the eMedTV Web site also describes serious side effects -- like itching, peeling of skin, and blood in stools -- and what to do if they occur.
  • Cephazolin
    Adults and children as young as one month old may receive cefazolin to treat bacterial infections. This eMedTV resource examines this prescription drug in more detail and covers some dosing information. Cephazolin is a common misspelling of cefazolin.
  • Cephlexin
    Cephalexin is a prescription drug used to prevent heart valve infections and treat bacterial infections. This eMedTV article explains how cephalexin works and lists possible side effects of the drug. Cephlexin is a common misspelling of cephalexin.
  • Cephuroxime
    This selection from the eMedTV Web site provides information on what cefuroxime is used for, possible side effects, and general safety precautions. A link to more detailed information is also included. Cephuroxime is a common misspelling of cefuroxime.
  • Cepra
    A healthcare provider may prescribe Keppra to treat partial, myoclonic, or "grand mal" seizures. This eMedTV page explains some factors that may affect your dosage and provides some general dosing information. Cepra is a common misspelling of Keppra.
  • Cerical Cancer
    Cervical cancer is a condition in which malignant (cancerous) cells form in the tissues of the cervix. This eMedTV resource briefly discusses possible causes, symptoms, and treatment options. Cerical cancer is a common misspelling of cervical cancer.
  • Cerosis of the Liver
    Cirrhosis is a condition where large areas of the liver become very badly scarred. This eMedTV resource offers an overview of this condition and some of its possible causes. Cerosis of the liver is a common misspelling and variation of cirrhosis.
  • Certolizumab Pegol
    Certolizumab pegol is a drug licensed for the treatment of Crohn's disease and certain other conditions. This eMedTV library explains how this medication works, describes its effects, and offers helpful dosing information.
  • Cervadil
    Women who are near delivery may receive Cervidil to help prepare the cervix for childbirth. This eMedTV resource explains how this drug works to "ripen" the cervix and offers a link to more details. Cervadil is a common misspelling of Cervidil.
  • Cervarix
    Cervarix is a vaccine that helps prevent cervical cancer caused by certain types of HPV. This eMedTV article provides a complete overview of this vaccine, including information on how it works, possible side effects, dosing guidelines, and more.
  • Cervarix Vaccine Information
    Cervarix is a vaccine that helps prevent cervical cancer caused by certain types of HPV. This part of the eMedTV site tells you what you need to know about Cervarix, with information on the vaccine's uses, dosing guidelines, side effects, and more.
  • Cervex
    This part of the eMedTV archives gives an overview of the cervix, which is part of a woman's reproductive system. This page discusses the purposes the cervix serves and where it is located. Cervex is a common misspelling of cervix.
  • Cervical Cancer
    Cervical cancer is a disease in which cancer cells form in the tissues of a woman's cervix. This eMedTV resource offers an overview of this type of cancer, including information on its causes, risk factors, symptoms, and stages.
  • Cervical Cancer Causes
    As this eMedTV article explains, cervical cancer may be linked to HPV infection, infrequent Pap tests, weakened immune system, and age. Other potential causes of cervical cancer are also discussed in this article.
  • Cervical Cancer Chemotherapy
    As this eMedTV article explains, many patients with cervical cancer are treated with chemotherapy, a treatment method that uses anticancer drugs to kill cancer cells. This page tells you what you can expect with this type of treatment.
  • Cervical Cancer Diagnosis
    As this eMedTV article explains, a doctor takes a patient's medical history, Pap test results, and other factors into consideration when making a cervical cancer diagnosis. This page describes the process of diagnosing this type of cancer.
  • Cervical Cancer Prevention
    The best methods for preventing cervical cancer involve reducing one's risk factors. This eMedTV page explains how to reduce your risk of cervical cancer, including knowing about the risk factors such as HPV infection and smoking cigarettes.
  • Cervical Cancer Radiation Therapy
    As this eMedTV page explains, radiation therapy can be used to kill cancer cells in women with cervical cancer. This article provides an overview of this type of treatment and explains how it is often recommended for women who cannot have surgery.
  • Cervical Cancer Research
    As this eMedTV article explains, cervical cancer research is leading to discoveries about new anticancer drugs, improved methods of radiation therapy, and better quality of life for cancer patients. This page provides an overview of this research.
  • Cervical Cancer Risk Factors
    Of the many risk factors for cervical cancer, human papillomavirus (HPV) infection is the most significant. This eMedTV Web page provides a detailed list of other risk factors, such as smoking and sexual history.
  • Cervical Cancer Screening
    The Pap test is the main tool used in screening for cervical cancer. As this eMedTV segment explains, widespread use of this technique has led to an annual decrease in the number of women who are diagnosed with cervical cancer.
  • Cervical Cancer Support
    As this eMedTV segment explains, support groups, doctors, nurses, and others can help those with cervical cancer. This article explains how these valuable forms of support can help cervical cancer patients with many aspects of their disease.
  • Cervical Cancer Surgery
    Conization, total hysterectomy, and laser surgery are a few types of cervical cancer surgery. This part of the eMedTV site describes these and other surgical procedures used to treat cervical cancer. This page also provides information on recovery times.
  • Cervical Cancer Treatment
    Surgery, chemotherapy, and radiation therapy are some of the treatment options for cervical cancer. This eMedTV page provides an overview of the methods used to treat cervical cancer, as well as other factors to consider during treatment.
  • Cervical Cancer Treatments
    This selection from the eMedTV site provides some information on treatments for cervical cancer. There are three basic options, which this page discusses. It also explains factors that can affect your specific plan and other sources of guidance.
  • Cervicle Cancer
    Cervical cancer is a condition characterized by the growth of cancerous cells in the cervix. This eMedTV Web page provides a brief overview of the condition and links to more information. Cervicle cancer is a common misspelling of cervical cancer.
  • Cervicle Cancer Vaccine
    Gardasil is a vaccine that has been licensed to prevent cervical cancer and other conditions. This eMedTV page offers an overview of Gardasil and a link to more information. Cervicle cancer vaccine is a common misspelling and variation of Gardasil.
  • Cervidil
    Cervidil is a drug licensed to help relax and soften the cervix for childbirth. This page of the eMedTV Web site contains more details on this medicine, with information on how it works, dosing instructions, potential side effects, and more.
  • Cesarean Complications
    Cesarean complications, although rare, include infections, blood clots, and abdominal adhesions. This eMedTV article describes these and other possible complications, as well as risk factors that increase the chances of these problems occurring.
  • Cesarean Recovery
    After leaving the hospital, the average recovery time after a cesarean ranges from 4 to 6 weeks. As this eMedTV article explains, this period can vary for each woman and will depend on factors such as complications from the surgery.
  • Cesarean Section
    A cesarean section is a procedure to surgically remove a baby from the uterus. This eMedTV page explains the structures in the body that are involved with pregnancy, what happens during the surgery, and possible complications of this procedure.
  • Cesarean Section Procedure
    In a c-section, an incision is made in the abdomen over the uterus, and the baby is delivered through it. This eMedTV Web page explains what happens before, during, and after a cesarean section procedure.
  • Cesarian Section
    Cesarean sections are the most common major surgery in the United States. This eMedTV Web page describes this generally safe method of delivering a baby, noting a few rare complications. Cesarian section is a common misspelling of cesarean section.
  • Cesarienne
    This eMedTV Web segment explains what happens during a cesarean section to deliver a baby. This page also describes possible complications that may occur and how long it takes to recover. Cesarienne is a common misspelling of cesarean.
  • Cesearean
    As this eMedTV Web resource explains, a cesarean section is a surgical procedure to remove a baby from the womb. This page also describes possible complications that may occur with this procedure. Cesearean is a common misspelling of cesarean.
  • Ceserean Section
    A cesarean section, which is a method of delivering a baby through surgery, is a common procedure. This eMedTV segment provides an overview of this operation and how it is performed. Ceserean section is a common misspelling of cesarean section.
  • Ceserian Section
    As this segment of the eMedTV archives explains, a cesarean section is a common operation performed to deliver a baby through an incision in the mother's abdomen and uterus. Ceserian section is a common misspelling of cesarean section.
  • Cesia Birth Control Pills
    On this page, eMedTV discusses Cesia birth control pills. Information includes side effects, warnings, precautions, dosing, and drug interactions.
  • Cetirizine
    Cetirizine is a medication used to treat several allergy symptoms, such as runny nose and sneezing. This eMedTV Web page offers provides an in-depth look at this drug, including its uses, possible side effects, and dosing guidelines.
  • Cetirizine Hydrochloride
    Many allergy symptoms can be treated successfully with the drug cetirizine hydrochloride. This eMedTV page provides some basic information on this product, including the available forms and important safety concerns to consider before taking it.
  • Cetraxal
    Cetraxal is a type of ear drop used to treat outer ear infections, or "swimmer's ear." This part of the eMedTV site gives a complete overview of this product, explaining how it works, what to discuss with your healthcare provider, side effects, and more.
  • Cetuximab
    People with SCCHN or advanced colorectal cancer may be given cetuximab as part of their treatment. This eMedTV resource describes how this anti-cancer drug works, lists possible side effects, discusses what to do in cases of overdose, and more.
  • Chances of Cancer From Barrett's Esophagus
    The chances of cancer from Barrett's esophagus are low. As this eMedTV page points out, Barrett's esophagus turns into cancer less than 1 percent of the time. This page provides an overview of Barrett's esophagus and cancer.
  • Chandix
    Chantix, a prescription medicine, is available to help people quit smoking. This page on the eMedTV Web site briefly explains how the drug works and provides a link to more detailed information. Chandix is a common misspelling of Chantix.
  • Changing a Diaper
    This eMedTV Web segment explains that before you change your baby's diaper, make sure you have all the items you need, such as a clean diaper and diaper rash cream. This article also provides step-by-step guidelines for changing a diaper.
  • Chantax
    Chantix is a prescription drug that is used to help people stop smoking. This eMedTV page describes Chantix in more detail, explains how long it should be taken, and lists possible side effects of the drug. Chantax is a common misspelling of Chantix.
  • Chantex
    Chantix is a prescription medicine licensed to help people quit smoking. This eMedTV article briefly explains how this medication works and lists possible side effects that may occur with its use. Chantex is a common misspelling of Chantix.
  • Chantic
    Chantix, a smoking cessation medication, is available by prescription. This eMedTV resource describes the effects of Chantix, lists possible side effects of the drug, and links to more detailed information. Chantic is a common misspelling of Chantix.
  • Chantik
    Chantix, a prescription drug, helps people quit smoking by reducing the effects of nicotine withdrawal. This eMedTV article offers general Chantix dosing information and describes the effects of the drug. Chantik is a common misspelling of Chantix.
  • Chantix
    Chantix is a medicine that is approved to help people stop smoking. This segment from the eMedTV library describes the medication in more detail, with information on dosing, when and how to take it, and what you should know before starting treatment.
  • Chantix and Breastfeeding
    It may not be safe for infants to breastfeed while the mother is taking Chantix. This page of the eMedTV Web site discusses Chantix and breastfeeding in more detail, including information on the possible dangers of using the drug while breastfeeding.
  • Chantix and Weight Gain
    Weight gain is a potential side effect of Chantix. This segment of the eMedTV archives offers more information on Chantix and weight gain, including an explanation of how common the side effect is and what you can do to combat this problem.
  • Chantix Drug Interactions
    At this time, no other drugs are believed to interact with Chantix in a dangerous way. As this eMedTV segment explains, cimetidine may increase the level of Chantix in your blood, but this interaction is not likely to cause any problems.
  • Chantix Side Affects
    Common Chantix side effects may include drowsiness, dry mouth, and insomnia. This eMedTV segment lists other possible side effects, including some rare problems that may occur. Chantix side affects is a common misspelling of Chantix side effects.
  • Chantix Side Effects
    Insomnia, gas, and nausea are some of the most common Chantix side effects seen in clinical studies. This eMedTV resource lists other commonly reported side effects of the drug, as well as serious side effects that should be reported to a doctor.
  • Chantix to Stop Smoking
    This page of the eMedTV site presents a basic overview of Chantix, a drug used as part of a smoking-cessation program. It includes information on when and how to take this product, possible side effects, and safety precautions.
  • Chantix Withdrawal
    Symptoms of Chantix withdrawal may include irritability and sleeping problems. This portion of the eMedTV Web site explains why withdrawal occurs and describes the steps your healthcare provider may take to reduce your risk of developing it.
  • Characteristics of Fetal Alcohol Syndrome
    As this eMedTV selection explains, fetal alcohol syndrome characteristics may include deformities in physical features and mental abilities. This resource lists common signs of this condition, such as growth deficiency and behavioral problems.
  • Characteristics of Leprosy
    This eMedTV article offers a detailed look at the characteristics of leprosy and explains factors that can affect severity and specific symptoms. It also explains the incubation period for the disease and body parts that are commonly affected.
  • Chaste Berry
    This eMedTV article features a brief overview of chasteberry, an herbal supplement claimed to help with several medical conditions. This page also describes possible side effects of chasteberry. Chaste berry is a common misspelling of chasteberry.
  • Chasteberry
    Chasteberry is a type of plant that may have several medicinal benefits. This eMedTV article offers a complete overview of this supplement, including information on its possible medicinal properties, potential side effects, and general safety concerns.
  • Chasteberry Side Effects
    Some of the possible side effects of chasteberry include diarrhea, headaches, and nausea. This eMedTV page further describes side effects of this supplement, including a list of side effects that should be reported to your doctor right away.
  • Cheap Adipex
    As this eMedTV article explains, any place claiming to sell "cheap Adipex" is probably not a legitimate pharmacy. This page further covers the potential dangers of buying this drug without a legitimate prescription or from an unlicensed pharmacy.
  • Cheap Darvocet
    Many people may wonder whether it is possible to find cheap Darvocet online. As this article on the eMedTV site explains, you can buy Darvocet online as long as you have a legitimate prescription and are buying from a legitimate prescriber.
  • Cheap Hydrocodone
    In an effort to buy cheap hydrocodone, many people try to buy the medication online. As this eMedTV article explains, there are many Web sites that offer hydrocodone without a prescription, but using this drug without a prescription can be dangerous.
  • Cheap OxyContin
    Some people may think that you can buy OxyContin cheaply from the internet. As this eMedTV Web page explains, this is simply not the case. Buying OxyContin without a prescription is usually significantly more expensive than buying OxyContin legally.
  • Cheap Percocet
    In an effort to find cheap Percocet, many people will search online sources. As this eMedTV article explains, some Web sites prescribe Percocet after a "consultation" (usually consisting of a short survey), but this is not a legitimate prescription.
  • Cheap Phentermine
    Many people may search the Internet to find cheap phentermine products. As this eMedTV Web page explains, many Web sites claim to offer a prescription after an "online consultation," but it is illegal to obtain phentermine in this manner.
  • Cheap Tramadol
    Any place claiming to sell "cheap tramadol" is probably not a legitimate pharmacy. This eMedTV Web segment takes a further look at ways to determine if you are buying a legitimate medication, as well as detail on how to find a licensed pharmacy.
  • Cheap Ultram
    Any pharmacy claiming to sell "cheap Ultram" is probably not legitimate. This eMedTV page further discusses why it may be easier to buy Ultram illegally compared with other opioid medications and offers information on how to find a licensed pharmacy.
  • Cheap Vicodin
    Any place claiming to sell "cheap Vicodin" is probably not a legitimate pharmacy. This eMedTV page takes a further look at ways to determine if you are buying a legitimate medication, as well as potential risks of buying this drug without a prescription.
  • Cheapest Tramadol Available Online
    Any Web site claiming to sell the "cheapest tramadol available online" should be avoided. This eMedTV segment takes a look at how to find legitimate online pharmacies to buy tramadol (Ultram) and why it is important that the pharmacy is a VIPPS.
  • Checking for Testicular Cancer
    Testicular cancer sometimes can be detected when performing a monthly self-exam. This eMedTV resource explains how to perform a testicular cancer check on yourself and discusses tests doctors use to diagnose the disease.
  • Chemotherapy and Fatigue
    Fatigue is one of the most commonly reported symptoms in cancer patients. This page from the eMedTV library explains what can cause this and offers some suggestions on what to do if you are experiencing fatigue with chemotherapy.
  • Chemotherapy and Hair Loss
    Many people on chemotherapy will experience hair loss as a side effect. This part of the eMedTV archives explores chemotherapy and hair loss in more detail, explaining why hair loss occurs and providing some suggestions on how to deal with hair loss.
  • Chemotherapy and Nausea
    While nausea is a side effect of chemotherapy, newer drugs can help alleviate this symptom. This eMedTV page explores chemotherapy and nausea in more detail, listing some of the antinausea drugs available and offering tips on preventing this side effect.
  • Chemotherapy for Breast Cancer
    Chemotherapy drugs travel through the body to slow the growth of breast cancer cells -- or even kill them. This eMedTV article explains breast cancer chemotherapy in detail and includes information about short-term and long-term side effects.
  • Chemotherapy for Melanoma
    As this eMedTV page explains, melanoma chemotherapy is usually given in cycles of alternating treatment and recovery periods. This article describes this treatment method in detail, including the various forms it can take.
  • Chemotherapy for Multiple Myeloma
    As this eMedTV page explains, chemotherapy for multiple myeloma treatment involves anticancer medications such as melphalan. This article takes an in-depth look at chemotherapy as a treatment for this condition, including information about side effects.
  • Chemotherapy Side Effects
    Chemotherapy can cause side effects such as hair loss, vomiting, and sexual problems. This portion of the eMedTV Web site highlights other common chemotherapy side effects and explains why they happen and how long they typically last.
  • Chemotherapy-Related Pain
    If you are undergoing chemotherapy and pain becomes a problem, there are some things you can do. This eMedTV segment offers some suggestions for dealing with chemotherapy-related pain and explains what to discuss with your healthcare provider.
  • Chewable Augmentin Tablets
    Augmentin is a prescription drug used for treating a wide variety of bacterial infections. As this page on the eMedTV Web site explains, there are currently several different forms of Augmentin: chewable tablets, regular tablets, and oral solution.
  • Chickenpocks
    Chickenpox is an infectious disease that results in a rash that may spread over the entire body. This eMedTV segment provides a brief overview of chickenpox and a link to more information. Chickenpocks is a common misspelling of chickenpox.
  • Chickenpox
    Chickenpox is an infectious disease characterized by itchy blisters, tiredness, and fever. This page from the eMedTV site explains this illness in more detail, including information on its causes, symptoms, and treatments.
  • Chickenpox and Death
    Many chickenpox-related deaths and complications occur in previously healthy children and adults. This eMedTV segment provides detailed information on chickenpox and death rates from previous years.
  • Chickenpox and Pregnancy
    Pregnant women who develop chickenpox are at high risk for complications. This eMedTV article provides valuable information on precautions and steps to take when dealing with chickenpox and pregnancy.
  • Chickenpox Incubation Period
    The usual chickenpox incubation period averages between 14 and 16 days. This eMedTV resource offers a brief description of the chickenpox incubation period and also provides a link to more information.
  • Chickenpox Information
    Nearly everyone is familiar with chickenpox, which is typically contracted in childhood. This page of the eMedTV archives provides some basic information on this condition, such as the usual symptoms, treatment, and possible complications.
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