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Health Concerns for Senior Citizens


Introduction
The goal to live longer is on the vanguard of senior citizens in the developed countries.
Settling on healthy lifestyle decisions, such as stopping smoking and getting in shape, implementing prevention rather than cure, enable you to avoid health risks associated with old age. Jeanne Wei, MD, PhD, official executive of the Reynolds Institute on Aging at the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences in Little Rock suggests that being physically active and eating a healthy diet is highly imperative.

Health Risks Associated with Old Age
1. Joint Pain
Geriatrician Marie Bernard, MD, deputy director of the National Institute on Aging in Bethesda, Maryland states that joint pain is presumably the main condition that individuals age 65 or more are constantly battling with. According to CDC, it is estimated that joint pain impacts 49.7% of adults over 65 years old and may lead to a lower quality of life and diminished personal satisfaction. In spite of the fact that joint inflammation can discourage you from pursuing an active lifestyle, it is critical to established a personalized activity plan with your doctor to help maintain your health.
2. Coronary Illness
As indicated by the CDC, coronary illness remains the leading enemy of seniors. A coronary illness is a chronic condition that impacts 37% of the male population and 26% of women in their senior years. As individuals age, they're progressively living with risk factors, for instance, hypertension and elevated cholesterol, that increase the odds of having a stroke or developing coronary illness. To circumvent this situation, it is imperative to exercise, maintain a healthy diet, and get a good rest.

3. Cancer
Cancer is the one of the leading causes of death among senior individuals. In 2014, there have been 413,885 deaths. When detected early through colonoscopies, mammograms, and skin checks, various types of cancer are treatable. Though cancer is not always preventable, you may improve your quality of living during treatment, by cooperating with your medical team as well as maintaining their recommendations for a healthy senior living.

4. Respiratory Diseases
Chronic lower respiratory diseases, including chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), are considered to be the third most leading cause of death among senior individual. According to the Federal Interagency Forum on Aging-Related Statistics, roughly 10 percent of men and 13 percent of women have asthma, and 10 percent of men and 11 percent of women have emphysema or chronic bronchitis. Notwithstanding the fact that having a chronic respiratory disease increases health risks among seniors, making them more susceptible to pneumonia as well as other infections, obtaining lung function assessments and taking the right medication, or using oxygen as instructed, will go far toward preserving senior health and their quality of life.

5. Alzheimer’s Disease
According to the CDC, Alzheimer’s disease comprised of 92,604 deaths among senior individuals in 2014. One in nine seniors, which is roughly 11 percent, has Alzheimer’s disease; however, since diagnosis is challenging, it’s quite tough to know precisely how many individuals are living with this chronic disease. In any case, specialists recognize that psychological impedance significantly affects senior wellbeing, from issues of security and self-care to the cost weight of care, either in the home or a private office.

6. Osteoporosis
Osteoporosis contributes to immobility and disability should a person fall and fracture the backbones. The National Osteoporosis Foundation estimates that millions of people over age 50 are impacted by osteoporosis or low bone mass, putting them at risk for a break or fracture that could result in poor health and reduced personal satisfaction.

7. Diabetes
The CDC appraises that 25 percent of senior individuals are living with diabetes. As per CDC information, diabetes caused 54,161 deaths among seniors in 2014. Diabetes can be diagnosed and treated to right on time with blood tests for glucose levels. The sooner the person realizes that he or she is in danger for diabetes, the sooner he or she can begin rolling out improvements to control the illness and enhance their long-term senior health point of view.

8. Influenza and Pneumonia
In spite of the fact that cold viruses and pneumonia aren't chronic conditions, these diseases are among the eight reasons for death among senior individuals, as stated by the CDC. Seniors are more defenseless against these illnesses and less ready to ward them off. Senior healthcare recommends incorporating a yearly flu shot, as well as getting the pneumonia immunization, if prescribed by the doctor, to avert these infections, including their life-threatening impediments.

9. Falls
The danger for falls requiring emergency room increases as a person gets older.  Every year, 2.5 million senior individuals are treated in emergency rooms due to falls. Furthermore, 33% of individuals who go to the emergency room for a fall may wind up there again within a year. The American Journal of Emergency Medicine likewise know that most falls happen at home, where stumbling hazards include area mats and slippery floors.

10. Substance Abuse
An examination of information from the National Epidemiologic Survey on Alcohol and Related Conditions recommends that one of every five senior individuals has had a substance or alcohol abuse problem. Tobacco and liquor beat the rundown of nonmedical substances mishandled by survey participants. Liquor and substance abuse are a concern for senior health due to conceivable interactions with physician endorsed prescription, their effect on general wellbeing, and the expanded senior health dangers risks, including falls, related with intoxication.

11. Obesity
Obesity is a critical senior health risk element for diabetes, heart disease, and cancer — all chronic conditions that adversely affect the quality of life. Obesity is an indication of a sedentary lifestyle and poor eating habits.

12. Shingles
Keep in mind that episode of chicken pox you had as a child? It can return as shingles when you're a grown-up. As indicated by the National Institutes of Health, one out of three individuals more than 60 will get shingles, and 50 percent will encounter it before they're 80. It affects not just one side of the body, beginning with extreme pain or shivering and after that forming into a bothersome rash and blisters. There is an immunization available for this, so discuss it with your doctor.

Why is Keeping a Healthy Weight Important?
As you age, you may see changes in your body composition. You may lose some muscle mass, which may result in increased frailty. You may likewise consume fewer calories, particularly when you are not physically active. To counteract weight gain, you may need to consume fewer calories than you did when you were younger. This implies you have fewer calories to enable you to get the supplements your body needs for vitality. In this way, it is essential to consume foods rich in nutrients.
Keeping a sound weight is pivotal, yet what is healthy tends to vary from one person to another. Among senior individuals, being underweight is of concern and might be identified with not having enough to eat, not eating enough nourishment that are filled with nutrients, or having a sickness or infection.
Being overweight is additionally of worry as additional weight may expand your hazard for hypertension, coronary illness, Type 2 diabetes, as well as bone issues. Eating carefully and being physically dynamic to protect muscle and bone may enable you to maintain strength and a healthy weight as you get older.

Why Perform Physical Activities?
Physical activity is beneficial for your health. If you have not been an active type of person, starting some regular physical activities now may enhance your endurance, balance, strength, as well as flexibility. Being active may enable you to live independently for a more extended time and keep you strong and healthy. Being active can be challenging if your versatility is restricted or if you have certain health issues. In any case, you may find exercises to address your issues. Gradually raising your arms or legs, for instance, may help you when done on a daily basis.

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References

  1. https://www.everydayhealth.com/news/most-common-health-concerns-seniors/
  2. http://www.healthcommunities.com/healthy-aging/healthy-living-tips-70s-older-elderly.shtml
  3. https://www.niddk.nih.gov/health-information/weight-management/health-tips-older-adults

 

 


   
 
 
Disclaimer
These articles are made available for educational and informative purposes only and to provide you with the general information and understanding of various health diseases, what causes them, and how they can be remedied.

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