News

News

January - Cervical Health Awareness Month

By Irish Cancer Society Wednesday, 10th January 2018 | 0 comments
Filed under: Clarehall, Roselawn, Ongar.
The Irish Cancer Society is encouraging women to be aware of how to reduce their risk of cervical cancer, as the Society marks the start of European Cervical Cancer Prevention Week 2018. Approximately 306 Irish women are diagnosed with cervical cancer in Ireland every year and around 93 women die from the disease annually.

Insomnia (Poor Sleep)

By Patient.info Tuesday, 17th October 2017 | 0 comments
Filed under: Clarehall, Roselawn, Ongar.
As many as one in three people can have some difficulty with sleeping. However, there are many things you can do to help yourself. This leaflet aims to show you some of them. For example, simple things like winding down before bedtime, avoiding certain foods and drinks, and a bedtime routine can help.

Postnatal Depression

By Patient.info Monday, 16th October 2017 | 0 comments
Filed under: Clarehall, Roselawn, Ongar.
.About 1 in 10 mothers develop postnatal depression. Support and understanding from family, friends and sometimes from a professional such as a health visitor can help you to recover. Other treatment options include psychological treatments such as cognitive behavioural therapy or antidepressant medicines.

How to help when a loved one is down

By Patient.info Friday, 13th October 2017 | 0 comments
Filed under: Clarehall, Roselawn, Ongar.
The Time to Talk campaign is music to my ears. Every year, it encourages people to talk about mental health problems like depression - to show how common they are, and how they don't need to be hard to talk about. Doctors have long since moved away from seeing depression as a 'lack of moral fibre', something that could be sorted if you just pulled yourself together. The Great British Public, sadly, still often sees it as a source of shame.

Depression

By Patient.info Thursday, 12th October 2017 | 0 comments
Filed under: Clarehall, Roselawn, Ongar.
Depression is common. Symptoms can affect day-to-day life and can become very distressing. Treatments include talking (psychological) treatments and antidepressant medicines. Treatment takes time to work but has a good chance of success. Some people have repeated episodes of depression and require long-term treatment to keep symptoms away.