HHS Syndication Storefront

The HHS Syndication Storefront allows you to syndicate (import) content from many HHS websites directly into your own website or application. These services are provided by HHS free of charge.

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NIDCD

¿Cuándo el sonido es demasiado alto? (How Loud Is Too Loud?)

hearing  hearing loss  noise-induced hearing loss  How Loud is Too Loud 

Para padres y educadores: Información sobre cómo se mide el sonido, qué sonidos son demasiado altos, cómo proteger la audición y cómo enseñar a los niños hábitos para una audición saludable.

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NIDCD

How Loud is Too Loud?

hearing  hearing loss  hearing loss prevention  noise-induced hearing loss  How Loud is Too Loud 

For parents and educators: Information about how sound is measured, when sounds are loud enough to damage your hearing, how to protect your hearing, and how to teach kids about healthy hearing habits.

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NIDCD

NIDCD: 30 Years of Supporting Discoveries in Communication and Sensory Research

history  timeline  NIDCD History and Milestones 

With the stroke of a pen, President Ronald Reagan signed P.L. 100-553 into law on October 28, 1988, establishing the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders (NIDCD) as a new institute within the National Institutes of Health (NIH).

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NIDCD

NIDCD History and Milestones

history  timeline  NIDCD History and Milestones 

Learn about the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders (NIDCD) and its 30 years of supporting discoveries in communication and sensory research.

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NHLBI

Clinical Trials

Clinical trials are medical studies that involve people like you. They help find new ways to prevent, detect, or treat diseases that are safe and effective.

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NHLBI

Atrial Fibrillation - Living With

a-fib  AF 

If you have been diagnosed with atrial fibrillation, it is important that you continue your treatment. Follow-up care can help your doctor check your condition and talk to you about how to prevent repeat events and what to do in an emergency.

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NHLBI

Atrial Fibrillation - Treatment

a-fib  AF 

Atrial fibrillation is treated with lifestyle changes, medicines, procedures, and surgery to help prevent blood clots, slow your heart beat, or restore your heart’s normal rhythm.

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NHLBI

Atrial Fibrillation - Diagnosis

a-fib  AF 

A doctor will diagnose atrial fibrillation based on your medical and family history, a physical exam, the results from an electrocardiogram (EKG), and possibly other tests and procedures.

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NHLBI

Atrial Fibrillation - Signs, Symptoms, and Complications

a-fib  AF 

You may or may not notice atrial fibrillation. It often occurs with no signs or symptoms. If you do have symptoms, you may notice something that occurs only occasionally. Or, your symptoms may be frequent or serious.

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NHLBI

Atrial Fibrillation - Screening and Prevention

a-fib  AF 

Typically doctors screen for atrial fibrillation only when you have symptoms. However, your doctor may check for signs of atrial fibrillation as part of your regular medical care. Screening tests include checking your pulse or recording your heart’s electrical activity.

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