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Women have more health problems in regards to our female organs. That is partly why we have an entire branch of medicine (Gynecology) dedicated to women's health issues. We do need more screenings and are at great risk for many gender-related ailments that men do not have to worry about.
I also don't know that this is true. Because women bear children and their immune and hormone systems are more prone to fluctuation, that might account for different kinds of medical issues, but I don't know that they outnumber those of males.
Is it documented that they do? My suspicion would be that this is highly debatable, and if there is such a discrepancy, then it may have to do with cultural factors, e.g. males being unwilling to report health problems when they do arise. It is an interesting question, I'm just not sure the premise is correct from a medical standpoint.
Focusing more on lifestyle issues and their relationships with functional health, data from the Alameda County Study suggested that people can improve their health via exercise, enough sleep, maintaining a healthy body weight, limiting alcohol use, and avoiding smoking The ability to adapt and to self manage have been suggested as core components of human health
The environment is often cited as an important factor influencing the health status of individuals. This includes characteristics of the natural environment, the built environment, and the social environment. Factors such as clean water and air, adequate housing, and safe communities and roads all have been found to contribute to good health, especially the health of infants and children. Some studies have shown that a lack of neighborhood recreational spaces including natural environment leads to lower levels of personal satisfaction and higher levels of obesity, linked to lower overall health and well being This suggests the positive health benefits of natural space in urban neighborhoods should be taken into account in public policy and land use.
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