Cohen Medical Associates is a family medical center and research center located in Delray Beach, FL.
Fax: 561-496-7989

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Although it's the last week of the official summer season, here in South Florida beach trips are year-round. The primary care doctors at Cohen Medical Associates in Delray Beach, want to help ensure you have a great time while you’re there, so we’d like to remind you of these hazards you may encounter. 1. Rip currents This is possibly the greatest danger you’ll find at the beach, and also the most common. Each summer an average of 100 swimmers lose their lives to this phenomenon, and it accounts for 80 percent of all rescues made by lifeguards. Rip currents, sometimes misnamed rip tides, are

The controversy has been raging for decades, at least since the late Linus Pauling suggested in the 1950s that megadoses of Vitamin C could cure not only the common cold, but a host of human illnesses and conditions. Now a new research review attempts to answer the question regarding the effectiveness of vitamin supplements, at least regarding whether they can help prevent heart disease. Because your primary care doctors at Cohen Medical Associates in Delray Beach, Florida, often receive questions about vitamin supplements from our patients (which we strongly encourage, by the way!), we’d like to explain these new findings to you,

Because one of the specialties your primary care doctors at Cohen Medical Associates in Delray Beach, Florida, offers is senior care, we often encounter patients who worry that they are developing Parkinson’s disease (PD). This is not unusual, because Parkinson’s affects nearly a million people in the United States, according to the Parkinson’s Disease Foundation, with nearly 60,000 new cases diagnosed each year, mainly among older Americans. A diagnosis of Parkinson’s disease can be frightening, because it is progressive, meaning it becomes worse over time. Symptoms include the familiar body tremors, as well as difficulties with balance and coordination, loss of the

Last year a study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) caused some concern when it showed that not only were colon cancer deaths rising among younger white people, but that the cancers diagnosed in this population were more advanced and more deadly than those normally found in older Americans. That study confirmed results from others released in the last few years.