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The Hunt Regional Healthcare Blog

Heart-Healthy Foods: Shopping List

When it comes to your heart, what you eat matters. Heart-healthy eating involves consuming vegetables, fruits, whole grains, fat-free or low-fat dairy products, fish, lean meats, poultry, eggs, nuts, seeds, soy products, legumes, and vegetable oils (except coconut and palm oils). Also, it limits sodium, saturated and trans fats, added sugars, and alcohol.
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Talking to teenagers about drug use

We know that teen decision-making is often different from that of adults, and can involve more risk-taking. Some of this is good, helping teens learn who they are and what they want to be, but some risks can have serious negative consequences as well. What we do know is that early drug use is associated with later drug problems.
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Healthy technology use for young children

Media exposure—including TV, computers, tablets, and smartphones—can affect how children feel, learn, think, and behave. Following these guidelines can help your children develop healthy media use habits early on.
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Three Resolutions You Can Keep

Resolutions are as much of a New Year’s tradition as black-eyed peas. Although we might not make it to the gym every day, lose 20 pounds, or fill our savings accounts quite as much as we would like, there are plenty of positive changes that are easy to make.
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Healthy Holidays

When the holidays are upon us, it's a time for parties, travel, food and family get-togethers. But for many people, the holidays are filled with potential health risks, both mental and physical. With planning, you and your family can avoid many of the problems associated with holidays, and enjoy them in good health.
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Diabetes Myths and Facts

One in 11 Americans has diabetes. Many people think that developing diabetes is inevitable, or that managing diabetes is complicated. We want to help separate myth from fact.
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September is Ovarian Cancer Awareness Month

September serves as an awareness month for several causes. One of those is ovarian cancer. Ovarian cancer is the leading cause of death from all gynecologic cancers among women in the United States.
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Solar Eclipse Safety

More than 300 million people in the United States potentially could directly view the Aug. 21 total solar eclipse. While Texans won’t be able to view the eclipse in totality, a partial eclipse will be visible in every state. Without special eye protection, viewing a partial eclipse can cause vision loss. But, with proper eyewear, you can safely enjoy this stunning phenomenon.
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