Teens

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  • Cancer Basics for Teens


    Get the basics on cancer and cancer treatments in this article.

  • What's the Difference Between a Treatment and a Cure? for Teens


    Doctors can treat medical problems and sometimes cure them. But what's the difference between a "treatment" and a "cure"? Find out.

  • Speech Problems for Teens


    Do you know someone who stutters or has another speech disorder? Find out how speech disorders are treated, how you can help a friend or classmate cope, and lots more.

  • Slipped Capital Femoral Epiphysis (SCFE) for Teens


    A good, stable connection at your hip joint is what lets you walk, run, make that jump shot, and shake it on the dance floor. But in some teens – particularly those who are obese – the hip joint is weakened by slipped capital femoral epiphysis (SCFE).

  • Allergies for Teens


    Your eyes itch, your nose is running, you're sneezing, and you're covered in hives. The enemy known as allergies has struck again.

  • Hepatitis C for Teens


    The hepatitis C virus (HCV) spreads through blood or other body fluids, and can lead to cirrhosis or liver cancer. The most common way people become infected is by sharing drug paraphernalia.

  • Urinary Tract Infections for Teens


    A urinary tract infection (UTI) is one of the most common reasons that teens visit a doctor. Learn about the symptoms of UTIs, how they're treated, and more in this article.

  • Chlamydia for Teens


    Chlamydia is an STD that often has no symptoms, so lots of people can have it and not know it. Read this article to learn how to protect yourself.

  • Fibromyalgia for Teens


    Fibromyalgia is a long-term condition that causes pain in a person's muscles, joints, and other soft tissues. Find out how doctors tell if a person has fibromyalgia and what can be done to treat it.

  • Pelvic Inflammatory Disease (PID) for Teens


    Pelvic inflammatory disease, sometimes called PID, is an infection of the fallopian tubes, uterus, cervix, or ovaries. Learn how to protect yourself.