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Complete guide 62
  • Aloe vera, a plant for the skin’s health and wellbeing

    Aloe vera has been a classic over-the-counter product for at least three thousand years! Its extract, produced in the form of a gel, contains over seventy active ingredients for wound healing and ulcer prevention. Let’s discover ...

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  • Connected health devices: what’s next?

    Thanks to new connected health devices we will always have our health data at hand. And, most importantly, we will be more aware of our wellbeing and able to play an active role in the treatment plan provided by our doctor. This ...

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  • The aerosol you can wear

    Did you know aerosol therapy just got much easier, thanks to wearable devices? Let’s find out more about this new approach to tackling airway illnesses.

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  • Aerosol devices with Mesh technology

    Thanks to Mesh technology, new-generation aerosol devices merge the benefits of traditional piston models with the quiet functioning of ultrasound versions. Read on, to find out more.

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  • Muscle or joint pain: what’s the difference?

    Over half of the world’s population suffers from muscle or joint pain. Cervical and lumbar back pain top the list, but any one of the 400 joints in our body can easily be affected. Let’s find out the differences between muscle and ...

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  • How do cicatrisants work?

    In case of minor lesions of the skin the natural self-healing process can last a few weeks, especially in older people with more fragile skin. Cicatrisants are able to accelerate this process thanks to minimally invasive and ...

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  • Arrhythmias and atrial fibrillation: an in-depth look

    Arrhythmias are irregularities in the heartbeat, i.e. changes in the heart rate. According to a CNR study, the most common form, atrial fibrillation, affects one elderly out of 12 in Italy for a total of 1.1 million people. ...

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  • Different types of skin, different needs

    There are different types of skin. Some are more delicate and require to be medicated with non-aggressive products. In general, approximately 40% of the European population is subject to this kind of skin issues. Moreover, some ...

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  • Epistaxis: why does the nose bleed?

    The scientific term for what is usually called “nosebleed” – the loss of blood from the nose – is epistaxis. The origin of the name comes from the Greek word “epistazo”, which means “to drip, drop by drop”. Nosebleeds can be ...

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