Category Archives for Health

Running does come with some hilarious Health Benefits.



Ah, running! It’s like a race between your heart and brain, with your legs caught in the middle, wondering why they signed up for this madness. But fear not, my friend, for running does come with some hilarious health benefits:

  1. Instant Mood Enhancer: Running releases endorphins, those little critters that turn your frowns into laughter. So when life hands you lemons, put on your running shoes and chase them to show them who’s boss!

  2. Enhanced Cardiovascular System: Your heart deserves a standing ovation for enduring the marathon that is life. By running, you give it a much-needed workout, making it as solid and resilient as a superhero. Now you can proudly call your heart the “Iron Man” of organs.

  3. Stealth Mode: Running regularly can help you shed pounds and become a lean, mean running machine. And with all that stealthy agility, you can sneakily grab the last slice of pizza at any gathering. Move over, ninjas!

  4. Punny Endurance: Running builds stamina, which means you’ll have the energy to keep up with your kids or outrun your friends when they realize you’ve forgotten your wallet at home. The punny part? You can say, “I’m always running a little behind!” Cue the groans.

  5. Sweat-Induced Sparkles: Running makes you sweat; sweat is just your body’s way of saying, “I’m a fabulous glitter factory!” So, embrace the sparkle and shine like the glowing disco ball you were born to be.

Remember, my friend, that running isn’t just about physical health. It’s about laughter, ridiculousness, and the joy of embracing the absurdity of life. So put on those running shoes, hit the pavement, and let your inner comedian loose. Happy running, you magnificent, sweat-glistening unicorn!

  1. Running for Beginners: How to Get Started (
  2. Running Tips | Runner’s World (
  3. On Running – JD Sports Australia (

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Prostata-Specific Antigen (PSA)

The PSA (Prostate-Specific Antigen) test measures the levels of PSA in the blood. PSA is a protein produced by the prostate gland and is often elevated in men with prostate cancer. However, there is an ongoing debate about the usefulness of PSA testing for prostate cancer screening and its overall accuracy and effectiveness as a diagnostic tool.

While the PSA test can detect prostate cancer early, it is not definitive and can lead to false positives or negatives. In some cases, elevated PSA levels can be caused by other conditions, such as an enlarged prostate or inflammation, rather than cancer. Additionally, some men with prostate cancer may have low PSA levels, making it difficult to detect the disease through PSA testing alone.Continue reading

What is a pathologist?

As a pathologist, I am often asked what my profession entails. A pathologist is a medical doctor specializing in diagnosing diseases by examining tissue and bodily fluid samples under a microscope. Pathology is a crucial component of modern medicine as it helps doctors understand the underlying cause of a patient’s illness.

Pathologists work in a laboratory setting, analyzing samples to identify the presence and characteristics of diseases. We use a variety of techniques, such as microscopy, molecular testing, and other laboratory methods, to examine samples and make a diagnosis. Pathologists are also responsible for determining the stage and grade of cancers, which helps guide treatment decisions.

In addition to diagnosing diseases, pathologists also play an essential role in medical research. We collaborate with other medical professionals to study diseases and develop new treatments. Pathologists also oversee the quality and accuracy of laboratory tests, ensuring that results are reliable and consistent.Continue reading

Urothelial Carcinoma


The urothelium is the epithelial lining of renal collecting ducts, calyces, ureters, bladder, and urethra. Urothelial carcinoma (UC), previously referred to as transitional cell carcinoma, is a histopathologic type of cancer that typically arises from the urothelium.

Urological tumours represent approximately 25% of all human cancers. The majority of cases presenting UC are bladder cancers (BC), whereas upper urinary tract urothelial cancer (UTUC) accounts for only 5%–10% of all urothelial malignancies.

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