High-frequency sounds, such as a child's voice or a doorbell, cannot be heard completely clearly or accurately by a person with high-frequency hearing loss. This type of hearing loss occurs when part of the cochlea, located in your inner ear, is damaged. Tiny cells in the lower part of the cochlea are responsible for transferring high-frequency sounds to your brain for processing. If it's only the lower part of the cochlea that's damaged, you'll be able to hear all other sounds.
If you are reading this guide, there's a pretty good chance that you have a mole or moles somewhere on your body: but what, if anything, should you do about it? The majority of moles are benign; however, in rare cases they may be malignant and a warning sign for melanoma. The following guide should help you to distinguish between harmless and potentially harmful moles on your body and to decide how best to proceed from there.
Pregnancy and birth is an extreme experience for a new mum's mind and body, and the recovery process can fall by the wayside as the baby takes priority. When recovering from birth, it is important to give your muscles time to recover from the stretching of pregnancy, and work to strengthen those muscular areas to ensure long term comfort and functionality. If you are a new mum, check out these top three reasons why you should visit a physiotherapist for advice and support through your postpartum recovery process.
While most babies don't start getting their first set of teeth until they're 4 to 7 months old, it's important to start their dental care routine as early as possible. While tooth decay is a problem usually associated with adults, it's actually a possibility for babies too. Baby bottle tooth decay (which affects around 10% of babies) is caused by drinks leaving bacteria lingering in your baby's mouth for extended periods of time.