Just about everyone has health and fitness goals they’d like to accomplish. This might include losing weight, gaining muscle, eating healthier, or improving your emotional well-being. Whatever your vision is for your physical and mental health, bringing it to fruition is often the most challenging part.
Nothing brings on the creeping fear that morphs into the determination to become more physically active quite like the coming of summer, and with it, swimsuit season. While you may have meant to be active all winter long, there’s something about the shorter daylight hours that compiles with the holiday season’s pressure to eat decadently that leads to an overall physical fitness hangover, and it lasts through January. Before you know it, February has flown by and March is almost gone. You know you need to do something, and you need to do it fast, but there’s spring break and tax season and a whole box of excuses you can pull from because excuses beget excuses.
As early as your thirties, your body starts to go through changes. You start to lose muscle mass, certain foods you once enjoyed don’t agree with you and bad habits can begin to take a toll on your health. Thankfully, you can improve your overall health by adopting a healthier lifestyle.
The only thing constant is change. Unless, however, you’re talking about treatments for diffuse intrinsic pontine glioma (DIPG), a rare and fatal brain cancer that develops in the brainstem of children ages 3 and 13. With funding from Gateway for Cancer Research to launch an innovative clinical trial at Phoenix Children’s Hospital, that’s about to change.
For nearly three decades, Gateway for Cancer Research has been funding promising, early-phase clinical cancer trials at some of the world’s most renowned institutions. Coincidentally, it’s been more than three decades...