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Disease & Condition Exercise & Fitness First Aid Food & Nutrition Food List Health Advice List of vaccines Mother & Child Health Symptoms and cure of the disease খাদ্য ও পুষ্টি খাদ্য তালিকা টিকার তালিকা প্রাথমিক চিকিৎসা ব্যায়াম ও খাদ্য নিয়ন্ত্রণ মা ও শিশু স্বাস্থ্য রোগ ব্যাধি রোগের লক্ষন ও প্রতিকার স্বাস্থ্য পরামর্শ

অক্সিজেন সরবরাহকারী প্রতিষ্ঠানের ঠিকানা ও ফোন নাম্বার।

Oxygencylinderbd
01714585817
Dhaka-1212
H#2, R#Madani Ave, Vatara

Nursinghomecarebd
01719661366
nursinghomecare2012@gmail.com
Gulshan-2
Dhaka, Vatara-40

Medical oxygen cylinder refill rent sell support in Bangladesh
880 1994-888999
House #3, Block #J, Dhaka 1212, Bangladesh

Medical Oxygen Cylinder Price BD
+880 1716-671752
Dhaka 1212, Bangladesh

Verbalbd
+88 01819-311676
120/A, R.S Bhaban (2nd Floor), Motijheel C/A, Dhaka-1000

Oxygen Concentrator Price in Bangladesh
+880 1819-311676
Verbal Maa House, Road 17, house-5, Block-C, Dhaka 1219, Bangladesh

Medical oxygen home service company in dhaka bangladesh
+880 1682-000000
shebaagencybd@gmail.com
Muktobangla Shoping Complex, Level:09-233, Dhaka 1216

Oxygen generator concentrator cylinder home support in Bangladesh
nursinghomesupportbd
info@nursinghomesupportbd.com
+880 1940-101080
+880195-999-5312
+880184-031-9980
213(Ground Floor), Tajlen Road, Middle Paikpara, Mirpur-1, Dhaka-1216

Spectra Oxygen Limited – Dhaka Depot
780, 27 Bosila Setu Road, Dhaka, Bangladesh
+880 1713-173634
https://sol.com.bd/
info@sol.com.bd

Medical Equipment – Oxygen Cylinder Refill Rent Sell Supports in Dhaka Bangladesh. Nursing Home Care
+880 1714-585817
Dhaka 1212, Bangladesh

Oxygen Cylinder BD
+880 1718-018733
+8801911290527
nursingcareservicebd@gmail.com
House no: 12, Block: A, Flat: 2D, Ave No: 1, Section: 10, Dhaka 1216, Bangladesh
www.oxygencylinderhomedelivery.com
House no: 12, Block: A, Flat: 2D, Avenue: 1, Section: 10, Mirpur, Dhaka-1216, Bangladesh

OXYGEN CYLINDER HOME SERVICE
20 Nayabari, Sajid Plaza, Vatara, Natun Bazar-12, Dhaka, Bangladesh
880 1716-089838

Timely Product Ltd
235 Satarkul Rd, Dhaka 1212, Bangladesh
+880 1712-444336
https://timelyproduct.com/
support@timelyproduct.com

Oxygen Bd EBL
+880 1613-203103
Dhaka 1216, Bangladesh

Islam Oxygen (Pvt) Ltd
+880 1313-204420
Tarabo, Rupgonj, Bangladesh
info@islamoxygen.com; islamoxygen@gmail.com; islamoxygensales@gmail.com
https://islamoxygen.com/

Oxygen Cylinder BD
+880 1714-558407
GULSHAN-2, NOTUN BAZAR, VATARA Dhaka, 1212, Bangladesh
info@oxygencylinder.live

Maisha Oxygen Cylinder Supplier
+880 1707-372001
11, parbati nagar, Thana Rd, Savar Union 1340, Bangladesh
https://maishacare.com/
info@maishacare.com
+8801315092095

24 Oxygen Home Support In Dhaka
+880 1716-671752
Mirpur ,1 Muktha Bangla Shopping Complex, Dhaka 1216, Bangladesh

Oxygen Sale BD
House No: 12, Road No: 6, Turag City, Mirpur: 1 Dhaka, 1216, Bangladesh
+880 1766-149264
https://oxygensalebd.com/
info@oxygensalebd.com

Union Oxygen Limited
Motijheel C/A, Suite# D-3, Nahar Mansion (3rd Floor), Dhaka, 1000, Bangladesh
+880 1617-727102
https://uolbd.business.site

M/S HALIMA ENTERPRISE
+880 1718-054477

Shema Oxygen Oxico Ltd.
Dhaka – Chittagong Hwy, Bhatiari, Bangladesh
+880 3127-80177

Kabir Oxygen Limited
Bhatiari, Bangladesh
+880 31-711501

Bismillah Enterprise
125 Katalgong, Chattogram, Bangladesh
+880 1856-859670

Linde Bangladesh Ltd.
285 Tejgaon Industrial Area Dhaka – 1208 Bangladesh
+880.2.8870322-27
Phone: 08 000 303 303 (toll free)
care.line.bd@linde.com
http://www.linde.com.bd/

M/S Padma Trading
Kuwaish Sonjog Sarak, Ward No. 3, Nayar Hat, Oxygen, Baksu Nagar, Bayezid, Chattogram 4213, Bangladesh
+880 1812-948747

Jaya Bijaya Engineering
348 Commerce College Road, Chattogram, Bangladesh
+880 1817-707178

Chottogram Device Center-CDC
1715, Jakir Hussain Road, Khulshi, Chattogram 4200, Bangladesh
+880 1912-760350

Taj Traders Pvt. Ltd
389 Nabab Siraj Ud Daula Rd, Chattogram, Bangladesh
+880 1711-802930
01844 071861
ttpl.tajscientific@gmail.com
http://www.tajscientific.com/

M/s. Jalalabad Tredars
+880 1711-982619
BOC Company Gate, Hazi Wazed Ali Lane, Adjacent Oxygen, Hathazari Road, Oxyzen, Chattogram 4213, Bangladesh

Medical Tools
Rd No. 1, Chattogram, Bangladesh
+880 1979-311707
info@medicaltoolsbd.com
medicaltoolsbd.com/public/

Dwip pharmecy
+880 1815-918028
Chattogram, Bangladesh

Islam Oxygen (Pvt.) Ltd. Chattogram Depot.
+880 1755-588096
Abdul Karim Rd, Chattogram 4213, Bangladesh

Oxygen supplier Sylhet
+880 1682-000000
https://oxygenbd.com/
3100, Bangladesh
8801795228222
shebaagencybd@gmail.com

Sylhet Oxygen Center
Bypass Road, Sylhet, Bangladesh
+880 1641-791929

M/s. Tems Corporation
Bypass Road, Homayun Roshid Chottor, Mominkhola, Sylhet 3100, Bangladesh
+880 1612-388585

Categories
Health Advice

Tips for Healthy Hair and Skin

Remember that the most important factors that decide the quality of    your skin and hair are your genes and family history, your nerves and emotions, and your immune system.

  • Use an appropriate face wash meant for your skin type and wash twice a day.
  • Use cleansers at night to remove make up and dirt before using a face wash.
  • Use sunscreen everyday even if you are indoors the sun’s UVA rays come through windows too and contribute to aging, pigmenting and tanning. Ideally, sunscreen should be applied every three hours.
  • Sunscreen should have an SPF of 30 or more. SPF is the degree of protection against UVB rays, hence sunscreen must have UVA protection as well. The usual UVA protection ingredients are Avobenzone, Titanium dioxide, Zinc oxide, Mexoryl and Tinosorb.
  • Make up products like foundations, mineral powders and compacts do not have adequate sun protection.
  • Our skin tends to tan and pigment easily and patchily. There is a very thin line between tanning and pigmentation. If your tan hasn’t gone in 4-6 weeks, see a dermatologist.
  • It is advisable to use mild skin lightening creams as prevention. Look for botanical ingredients like Arbutin, Bearberry, Licorice, Mulberry, Ginseng, Gingko, Emblica, Turmeric, Grape seed and vitamins like C and A, and Niacinamide.
  • Aging can be intrinsic, i.e. genetic, and can be delayed by exercise and, to a lesser extent, through diet. Extrinsic factors include increased UV intensity, increased pollution as well as stress. All these factors tend to dry the skin and make it more prone to pigmentation and aging. Hence it is important to start caring for your skin in your teens.
  • Extrinsic factors produce Reactive Oxygen Species (ROS), which are naughty oxygen molecules that damage the cells and make them age faster. Anti-oxidants neutralise these ROS.
  • At night, use a moisturiser with an age-protecting agent.
  • For younger skin, look for ingredients with antioxidants like vitamins C, E or a whole range of botanicals like green tea, grape seed or pomegranate extract, curcumin, etc. You might also like to look out for the following: Genistein, ECGC, Resveratrol, Idebenone and Coenzyme Q10 or CoQ10.
  • Kitchen ingredients like fruits do not work.
  • For older skin, look for the following ingredients: peptides, vitamin A and derivatives like retinol and other retinoids, Alpha, beta and polyhydroxy acids.
  • Exfoliation should be done with extreme caution and only with modern bead exfoliators. Avoid granular scrubs as these tend to damage the skin microscopically, which can lead to slow, insidious and patchy darkening.
  • It is advisable to visit a dermatologist at least once a year. There are a lot of nuances in skin colour, texture, smoothness, etc. that we can’t see for ourselves. These can be detected by the dermatologist and mild creams/treatments can be recommended.
  • Always use a conditioner after you shampoo your hair. It protects your hair and is a better option than oil. Conditioners neutralise electrical charge in the hair shaft and help in detangling. Conditioners also improve shine and to some extent repair minor frays in the hair shaft. Conditioning agents like hydrolized protein or silicons are added to increase manageability and shine in the hair.

 

Categories
Health Advice

The Manual of Health (Health Tips)

Diet and Nutrition

  • Eat less (yes, this means you), particularly less sugars, simple carbohydrates, trans fats, and saturated fats.
  • Eat more fruits, vegetables, and whole grains.
  • Vary your diet.
  • If your medical condition requires a special diet, follow it .

Vitamins and Supplements

  • If you’re a breastfed baby, take vitamin D; if you’re a bottle-fed baby, use formula with iron.
  • If you’re over 50 years old, take calcium and vitamin D.
  • If you’re pregnant (or thinking of becoming pregnant), take prenatal vitamins.

Substance Use

  • Don’t smoke (and if you do, don’t smoke in bed).
  • Drink alcohol only in moderation (if that’s hard for you, don’t drink at all).
  • Don’t take any drugs that aren’t intended to treat a medical problem.

Exercise and Sleep

  • Do 30 to 60 minutes of structured exercise (aerobic and resistance) that is appropriate for your age and medical condition (fun is good) at least 3 times per week.
  • Walk more and take the stairs.
  • Keep as regular a sleep schedule as possible.

Infections

  • Wash your hands before eating and cooking.
  • Store, prepare, and cook foods (particularly meats) appropriately.
  • Drink only clean or treated water.
  • Practice safe sex.
  • Wash minor wounds with soap and water and keep covered.
  • Use appropriate clothing and insect repellent when mosquito or tick exposure is likely.
  • Don’t do intravenous drugs, and if you do, don’t share needles.

Injuries and General Safety

  • Wear a seatbelt; if you’re a child, use a car seat.
  • Wear a helmet while riding a bicycle or motorcycle and use other protective gear as appropriate for the activity (recreation or occupation).
  • Store and handle firearms safely.
  • Follow the accepted safety procedures for your job and recreational activities.
  • Don’t operate vehicles or power equipment while intoxicated, overly sleepy, or distracted.
  • Look before crossing or entering a road, changing lanes, or merging.
  • Wear a life vest while boating, don’t dive into shallow water, and learn to swim.
  • Have working smoke and carbon monoxide detectors in your home.

Mental Health

  • Treat others as you would be treated.
  • Accept responsibility for your actions; also take responsibility for someone or something besides yourself.
  • Make and keep friends.
  • Act nicer: Don’t speak ill to or about others.
  • Practice mind-calming techniques (for example, meditation or prayer).
  • Don’t sweat the small stuff and be sensible about what’s small.
  • With adversity, change what you can, live with what you can’t, and try to know the difference.
  • When you do something, do your best (but don’t expect more from yourself than your best).
  • Do something useful for your family and community.
  • Understand that you will die (yes, you) and you will experience pain and loss.

Health Care

  • Brush your teeth at least twice a day.
  • See a dentist regularly for cleaning and examination.
  • See a health care practitioner regularly for age-appropriate and sex-appropriate screening (blood pressure, glucose, and lipid levels; Pap smears, mammograms, and colon cancer screening; prenatal screening) and vaccinations.
  • Be cautious about sun exposure and wear suncreen.
  • If something feels wrong physically or mentally, see appropriate practitioners: If you trust them, do what they advise; if you don’t trust them, or if what they say seems too good to be true or doesn’t make sense, don’t ignore the issue, get another opinion.

 

Categories
Health Advice

Skin Care

Tips for Healthy Skin

  • Wash up. Bathe in warm not hot water; use mild cleansers that don’t irritate; and wash gently,don’t scrub.
  • Block sun damage. Avoid intense sun exposure, use sunscreen, and wear protective clothing.
  • Don’t use tanning beds or sunlamps. They emit the same harmful UV radiation as the sun.
  • Avoid dry skin. Drink plenty of water, and use gentle moisturizers, lotions, or creams.
  • Reduce stress. Stress can harm your skin and other body systems.
  • Get enough sleep. Experts recommend about 9 hours a night for teens and 7-8 hours for adults.
  • Speak up. Talk to your doctor if you notice any odd changes to your skin, like a rash or mole that changes size or color.

 

Categories
Health Advice

Keep Your Liver Healthy

Care for Your Liver

Here are some ways to keep your liver healthy:

Don’t drink alcohol. It can damage liver cells and lead to the swelling or scarring that becomes cirrhosis which can be deadly.

Eat a healthy diet and get regular exercise. You’ll keep your weight under control, which helps prevent nonalcoholic fatty liver disease(NAFLD), a condition that leads to cirrhosis.

Watch out for certain medicines.Cholesterol drugs and the painkiller acetaminophen,Tylenol can hurt your liver if you take too much.

 

Categories
Health Advice

Keep your kidney healthy

The steps you take to keep your kidneys healthy help the rest of your body too.

If you are at risk for kidney disease, the most important steps you can take to keep your kidneys healthy are:

  • Get your blood and urine checked for kidney disease.
  • Manage your diabetes, high blood pressure, and heart disease.

Tips to help keep your kidneys healthy:

  • Keep your blood pressure at the target set by your health care provider. For most people, the blood pressure target is less than 140/90 mm Hg. This can delay or prevent kidney failure.
  • If you have diabetes, control your blood glucose level.
  • Keep your cholesterol levels in the target range.
  • Take medicines the way your provider tells you to. (Important! Certain blood pressure medicines called ACE inhibitors and ARBs may protect your kidneys. Ask your health care provider for more information.)
  • Cut back on salt. Aim for less than 2,300 milligrams of sodium each day.
  • Choose foods that are healthy for your heart: fresh fruits, fresh or frozen vegetables, whole grains, and low-fat dairy foods.
  • Limit your alcohol intake.
  • Be more physically active.
  • Lose weight if you are overweight.

If you smoke, take steps to quit. Cigarette smoking can make kidney damage worse.

When you see your doctor, ask:

  • What is my GFR?
  • What is my urine albumin result?
  • What is my blood pressure?
  • What is my blood glucose (for people with diabetes)?

 

Categories
Health Advice

Keep Your Heart Healthy

Top 10 healthy heart tips

Give up smoking

If you’re a smoker, quit. It’s the single best thing you can do for your heart health.

Get active

Getting – and staying – active can reduce your risk of developing heart disease. It can also be a great mood booster and stress buster.

Do 30 minutes of activity on five days a week. Fit it in where you can, such as by cycling to work.

Manage your weight

Being overweight can increase your risk of heart disease. Stick to a healthy balanced diet low in fat and sugar,with plenty of fruit and vegetables combined with regular physical activity.

Eat more fibre

Eat plenty of fibre to help lower your risk of heart disease – aim for at least 30g a day.

Cut down on saturated fat

Eating too many foods that are high in saturated fat can raise the level of cholesterol in your blood. This increases your risk of heart disease. Choose leaner cuts of meat and lower-fat dairy products like 1% fat milk over full-fat (or whole) milk.

Get your 5 A DAY

Eat at least five portions of a variety of fruit and vegetables a day. They’re a good source of fibre, vitamins and minerals. There are lots of tasty ways to get your 5 A DAY, like adding chopped fruit to cereal or including vegetables in your pasta sauces and curries.

Cut down on salt

To maintain healthy blood pressure,  avoid using salt at the table and try adding less to your cooking.

Eat fish

Eat fish at least twice a week, including a portion of oily fish.

Don’t drink alcohol

Read the food label

When shopping, it’s a good idea to look at the food label on food and drink packaging to see how many calories and how much fat, salt and sugar the product contains. Understanding what is in food and how it fits in with the rest of your diet will help you make healthier choices.

 

Categories
Health Advice

12 Signs of Breast Cancer

Signs Of Breast Cancer

Now a days breast cancer is common in our country.So we should be concerned about breast cancer.If we concern about breast cancer and can evaluate it properly , our survival rate will be increased. Here signs of breast cancer is given below…

12 signs of breast cancer

A: Hardening

B: Pinching

C: Erosion

D: Red & Hot

E: New fluid

F: Dimplin

G: puckering

H: Growing vein

I: Nipple retraction

J: Asymmetry

K: Orange skin

L: Invisible lump

 

Categories
Health Advice

Disadvantages of Alcoholism

Disadvantages of Alcoholism

It’s no secret that alcohol consumption can cause major health problems, including cirrhosis of the liver and injuries sustained in automobile accidents. But if you think liver disease and car crashes are the only health risks posed by drinking, think again: Researchers have linked alcohol consumption to more than 60 diseases.

Here are 12 conditions linked to chronic heavy drinking.

Anemia

Heavy drinking can cause the number of oxygen-carrying red blood cells to be abnormally low. This condition, known as anemia, can trigger a host of symptoms, including fatigue, shortness of breath, and lightheadedness.

Cancer

“Habitual drinking increases the risk of cancer,” says Jurgen Rehm, PhD, chairman of the University of Toronto’s department of addiction policy and a senior scientist at the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health, also in Toronto. Scientists believe the increased risk comes when the body converts alcohol into acetaldehyde, a potent carcinogen. Cancer sites linked to alcohol use include the mouth, pharynx (throat), larynx (voice box), esophagus, liver, breast, and colorectal region. Cancer risk rises even higher in heavy drinkers who also use tobacco.

Cardiovascular disease

Heavy drinking, especially bingeing, makes platelets more likely to clump together into blood clots, which can lead to heart attack or stroke. In a landmark study published in 2005, Harvard researchers found that binge drinking doubled the risk of death among people who initially survived a heart attack.

Heavy drinking can also cause cardiomyopathy, a potentially deadly condition in which the heart muscle weakens and eventually fails, as well as heart rhythm abnormalities such as atrial and ventricular fibrillation. Atrial fibrillation, in which the heart’s upper chambers (atria) twitch chaotically rather than constrict rhythmically, can cause blood clots that can trigger a stroke. Ventricular fibrillation causes chaotic twitching in the heart’s main pumping chambers (ventricles). It causes rapid loss of consciousness and, in the absence of immediate treatment, sudden death.

Cirrhosis

Alcohol is toxic to liver cells, and many heavy drinkers develop cirrhosis, a sometimes-lethal condition in which the liver is so heavily scarred that it is unable to function. But it’s hard to predict which drinkers will develop cirrhosis. “Some people who drink huge amounts never get cirrhosis, and some who don’t drink very much do get it,” Saitz says. For some unknown reason, women seem to be especially vulnerable.

Dementia

As people age, their brains shrink, on average, at a rate of about 1.9% per decade. That’s considered normal. But heavy drinking speeds the shrinkage of certain key regions in the brain, resulting in memory loss and other symptoms of dementia.

Heavy drinking can also lead to subtle but potentially debilitating deficits in the ability to plan, make judgments, solve problems, and perform other aspects of “executive function,” which are “the higher-order abilities that allow us to maximize our function as human beings,” Garbutt says.

In addition to the “nonspecific” dementia that stems from brain atrophy, heavy drinking can cause nutritional deficiencies so severe that they trigger other forms of dementia.

Depression

It’s long been known that heavy drinking often goes hand in hand with depression, but there has been debate about which came first — the drinking or the depression. One theory is that depressed people turned to alcohol in an attempt to “self-medicate” to ease their emotional pain. But a large study from New Zealand showed that it was probably the other way around — that is, heavy drinking led to depression.

Research has also shown that depression improves when heavy drinkers go on the wagon, Saitz says.

Seizures

Heavy drinking can cause epilepsy and can trigger seizures even in people who don’t have epilepsy. It can also interfere with the action of the medications used to treat convulsions.

Gout

A painful condition, gout is caused by the formation of uric acid crystals in the joints. Although some cases are largely hereditary, alcohol and other dietary factors seem to play a role. Alcohol also seems to aggravate existing cases of gout.

High blood pressure

Alcohol can disrupt the sympathetic nervous system, which, among other things, controls the constriction and dilation of blood vessels in response to stress, temperature, exertion, etc. Heavy drinking — and bingeing, in particular — can cause blood pressure to rise. Over time, this effect can become chronic. High blood pressure can lead to many other health problems, including kidney disease, heart disease, and stroke.

Infectious disease

Heavy drinking suppresses the immune system, providing a toehold for infections, including tuberculosis, pneumonia, HIV/AIDS, and other sexually transmitted diseases (including some that cause infertility). People who drink heavily also are more likely to engage in risky sex. “Heavy drinking is associated with a three-fold increase in the risk of contracting a sexually transmitted disease” .

Nerve damage

Heavy drinking can cause a form of nerve damage known as alcoholic neuropathy, which can produce a painful pins-and-needles feeling or numbness in the extremities as well as muscle weakness, incontinence, constipation, erectile dysfunction, and other problems. Alcoholic neuropathy may arise because alcohol is toxic to nerve cells, or because nutritional deficiencies attributable to heavy drinking compromise nerve function.

Pancreatitis

In addition to causing stomach irritation (gastritis), drinking can inflame the pancreas. Chronic pancreatitis interferes with the digestive process, causing severe abdominal pain and persistent diarrhea –and “it’s not fixable,” Saitz says. Some cases of chronic pancreatitis are triggered by gallstones, but up to 60% stem from alcohol consumption.

 

Categories
Health Advice

Foot Care

Caring for Your Feet

There are many things you can do to keep your feet healthy.

  • Take care of your diabetes. Work with your health care team to keep your blood glucose in your target range.
  • Check your feet every day. Look at your bare feet for red spots, cuts, swelling, and blisters. If you cannot see the bottoms of your feet, use a mirror or ask someone for help.
  • Be more active. Plan your physical activity program with your health team.
  • Ask your doctor about Medicare coverage for special shoes.
  • Wash your feet every day. Dry them carefully, especially between the toes.
  • Keep your skin soft and smooth. Rub a thin coat of skin lotion over the tops and bottoms of your feet, but not between your toes.
  • If you can see and reach your toenails, trim them when needed. Trim your toenails straight across and file the edges with an emery board or nail file.
  • Wear shoes and socks at all times. Never walk barefoot. Wear comfortable shoes that fit well and protect your feet. Check inside your shoes before wearing them. Make sure the lining is smooth and there are no objects inside.
  • Protect your feet from hot and cold. Wear shoes at the beach or on hot pavement. Don’t put your feet into hot water. Test water before putting your feet in it just as you would before bathing a baby. Never use hot water bottles, heating pads, or electric blankets. You can burn your feet without realizing it.
  • Keep the blood flowing to your feet. Put your feet up when sitting. Wiggle your toes and move your ankles up and down for 5 minutes, two (2) or three (3) times a day. Don’t cross your legs for long periods of time. Don’t smoke.
  • Get started now. Begin taking good care of your feet today.  Set a time every day to check your feet.