Sometimes it is clear you have a medical emergency, but how about when the need is less obvious? Here are some potentially dangerous symptoms that you should not ignore.
E-scooters are on the rise in Singapore, and so are scooter-related accidents. Here’s what riders and pedestrians should know about e-scooter use and dealing with injuries.
An irregular heartbeat is common and can be harmless, but it may also signal a more serious heart problem.
Coughing and vomiting blood are 2 different symptoms with different causes. Find out how expelled blood may look like, what it means and when to see a doctor.
What are the causes, symptoms and treatments of diarrhoea? We shed light on some possibilities, and when you should see a doctor.
Appendicitis can strike at any age. Symptoms of appendicitis can mimic other health conditions, and it's always an emergency. Here are 8 signs of appendicitis you can look out for.
Is your baby having a fever? Before you start panicking, read what our paediatrician has to say about how to deal with baby fever.
Have you ever felt that you cannot breathe in enough air? Dr Chew Huck Chin explains dyspnoea, the sensation of having shortness of breath, and why you should not ignore it.
Cycling is thrilling, but accidents can happen while you’re on the saddle. Here’s how to avoid them.
Here, we explain all the facts you need to know about heart attacks, as well as the symptoms to look out for – from the obvious (eg. chest pain) to the less obvious (eg. fatigue).
If you tripped on a pavement or pulled something during a workout, you might be tempted to brush it off as a mild injury. Here’s why you shouldn’t ignore that ache and what you should do instead.
If someone is choking on food, do you start hitting their back or attempt to help them cough it out? Here’s what you should do instead.
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What happens when you walk into our 24-hour A&E clinic? In this video, we break down the steps in a typical patient’s journey to the accident and emergency department at our hospitals.
Dr Paul Chiam, cardiologist at Mount Elizabeth Hospital, discusses the tests used to screen for heart disease.
Is there ‘gender equality’ in heart attacks? The short answer is no. Here’s what you need to know about the gender differences in heart attack risk and symptoms.