Men may earn more and run faster than women, but the woman’s health is superior to the man.
Not only are men hit more often than women of diseases such as strokes, cancer, diabetes and heart disease. Men also quit much more to seek a doctor for their plagues.
It’s no secret that men generally go to the doctor unless it really applies or a well-meaning partner has compelled them. Against this background, the forecasts may be worse for men than for women, but perhaps the fear of the white coat is actually the reason for this. With some simple steps, men can live longer and healthier lives:
- Between 18 and 35: Focus on preventing. Take a check with your doctor every two years to ensure that blood pressure, cholesterol and blood sugar are examined. Self-test for testicular cancer is also recommended. It is the most common form of cancer that affects men between 20 and 35.
- Between 35 and 50: Be aware of symptoms of diabetes, high blood pressure and heart disease. If someone in the family has previously been affected by colon cancer, it is advisable to have a colonoscopy, a binoculars examination that can show if there are pathological changes in the colon of the colon and the lower part of the small intestine. And if there are cases of prostate cancer in the family, you should measure PSA early. Elevated PSA (prostate specific antigen) may be a sign of prostate cancer. If there is no colon cancer or prostate cancer in the family, it is sufficient to begin such studies at the age of 50.
- In the 50s and 60s: If you have previously had high blood pressure or diabetes, you should be very aware of this. If you have not already taken a colon copy it’s time now! A dermatologist can check your skin for early detection of cellular changes. A hearing check every three years is also recommended.
- In the 70’s and 80’s +: Check blood pressure, cholesterol and blood sugar, and also take a bone density measurement. Benchiness actually affects men, but often between 10 and 15 years after women.