During this new season of COVID-19, social distancing, and working from home, many people are feeling a lot more stress, which can lead to negative affect on our bodies. The obvious are weigh gain, lack of sleep, and lethargy, but our bones and muscles can also suffer. Many people are used to going to the chiropractor to help them deal with stress and other issues, but is this even an option?
The Center for Disease Control and World Health Organization advise the use of simple cloth face coverings to slow the spread of the Covid-19 virus, and help people who may have it, but do not know it, from transmitting it to others. Cloth face coverings can be used as an additional public health measure.
Masks don't make you invincible, and they absolutely can't replace good hygiene, but along with washing your hands and practicing social distancing, they can help.
Whether or not to wear a face mask in the wake of Covid-19 is a hot debate. Do they really work? Are they just for public perception? A mask acts as a barrier to prevent the spread of the virus, but it only works when worn correctly.
Talking about preventative healthcare and getting annual checkups should be a regular thing for men, but unfortunately that isn’t the case. It’s because of this crisis that Men’s Health has one month a year (June) to be nationally recognized. The goal is to help heighten the awareness of preventable health problems and encourage early detection and treatment of disease among men and boys.
Men’s Health Month is all about informing men (young and elderly) on health concerns they need to look out for, ways to stay healthy, and continue to encourage them to visit their nearest health facility for regular checkups.
A healthcare tradition since 1921, National Hospital Week celebrates hospitals and the men and women who support the health of their communities through dedication and compassionate care. It also recognizes the miracles they help make happen on a day to day basis, both large and small.
Now more than ever, this important week gives us all the opportunity to highlight our hospital, health systems, and health care workers and the innovative ways they are supporting the needs of our community members during this pandemic.
Since mid-March, California and much of the United States has been under a shelter-at-home order in response to COVID-19. With the shutdown of all but essential businesses, the cancellation of events and school, people told to work remotely from home, and practicing social distancing, we’ve all been faced with the reality of finding a new normal overnight with no known end date in sight.
As we listen to news, witness the panic buying, and face the unknown with uncertainty and fear, we're all experiencing stress and anxiety on some level. Being told to stay home in order to save lives is hard, but it's also essential to the health of ourselves and our loved ones.
Orchard Hospital is taking pro-active measures to ensure the health and well-being of our community as we face this global crisis together.
You eat three meals a day, try to exercise a minimum of three days a week, and keep your fridge stocked with fresh fruits and vegetables. But how much do you really know about nutrition? It’s National Nutrition Month and we challenge you to the quiz below. Then be sure to visit our Facebook page all month to get healthy recipes and tips all month long to help you live a nutritious lifestyle.
Prevention and staying informed are key to protecting yourself and loved ones from Coronavirus.
Below is a list of resources you can visit to make sure you are receiving the latest news. We’ll also continue to share the latest on our Facebook page.
While the health risk to the general public remains low, there has been a confirmed case of Coronavirus (officially named COVID-19) in California. The person is being treated in Sacramento County.
February is American Heart Month! Did you know that approximately every 38 seconds an American dies from cardiovascular disease? It's a sad statistic that will only get worse if we ignore the problem. Cardiovascular disease is not only the leading cause of death in our nation, but globally as well. A large number of these deaths could be prevented through education and lifestyle change.
Serving the medical needs of a small town can often be challenging – especially for a non-profit hospital like Orchard Hospital. With the addition of Camp Fire Survivors over the past year and the establishment of the FEMA community within the Gridley area, Orchard has continued to live by its mission to provide quality health care to residents.