611 W. Union Street
Benson, AZ 85602
(520) 586-0800

Health Choice Integrated Care crisis Line
1-877-756-4090

AzCH Nurse Assist Line
1-866-495-6735

NAZCARE Warm Line
1-888-404-5530



SEABHS
611 W. Union Street
Benson, AZ 85602
(520) 586-0800

AzCH Nurse Assist Line
1-866-495-6735

NAZCARE Warm Line
1-888-404-5530


powered by centersite dot net

Getting Started
Here are some forms to get started. These can be printed and brought with you so that you can pre-fill out some known info ahead of time. More...


Medical Disorders
Resources
Basic InformationLookupsLatest News
Peanut Allergy Patch Shows Middling Results in TrialToxins in Home Furnishings Can Be Passed on to KidsKratom-Related Poisonings Are Soaring, Study FindsFDA Aims to Strengthen Sunscreen RulesBrain Condition CTE Seen in H.S. Football Players: StudyPregnant Women Should Delay Gallbladder Surgery, Study FindsGut Microbes May Help Drive Lupus, Study FindsMost Hip, Knee Replacements Last Decades, Study FindsAHA News: Living Near Convenience Stores Could Raise Risk of Artery-Clogging ConditionPossible Parkinson's 'Pandemic' Looms: Report'Apple-Shaped' Body? 'Pear-Shaped'? Your Genes May TellProtect Your Aging Eyes From Macular DegenerationKidney Failure Patients Face Higher Risk of Cancer DeathHow Inactivity and Junk Food Can Harm Your BrainTattooed and Need an MRI Scan? What You Need to KnowGot the Flu? You Probably Shouldn't Head to the ERStudy Reaffirms Safety of Hepatitis C Meds in Liver Cancer PatientsSmart Steps for Healthy FeetOpioids Overprescribed for Common Children's Fracture, Study SaysNew Hepatitis Meds Are Saving Lives: StudyGun Injuries Bring Especially Tough RecoveriesAspirin Can Help Prevent Colon Cancer, But Many at Risk Don't Take ItAre Scientists Closer to Growing Made-to-Order Kidneys?Worldwide, More Die After Surgery Than From HIV, Malaria: StudyBlood Thinning Drug May Be Safer Option Against Recurrent StrokeStudy Ties Cancer-Causing HPV to Heart Disease, TooDangerous Bacteria May Lurk in Hospital SinksAs U.S. Measles Outbreaks Spread, Why Does 'Anti-Vax' Movement Persist?Cablivi Approved for Rare Clotting DisorderNew Antibiotic Treats Pneumonia, Skin InfectionsOpioid OD Deaths Are Saving Lives Through TransplantationHealth Tip: Know Your Family's Medical HistoryAHA News: High Blood Pressure Top Risk Factor for Stroke in Young AdultsRethinking Blood Pressure ReadingsPsoriasis Meds Might Help Fight Heart Trouble, TooSurgery Restores Movement to Kids With Polio-Like IllnessYou've Fainted. How Long Do You Need to Stay in the ER?Could Germs in Your Gut Send You Into Depression?Health Tip: Prevent the Spread of Head LiceExercise Your Right to Fight DiseaseObesity-Linked Cancers On the Rise Among Young AmericansUnraveling the Mystery of HiccupsAHA: 7 Things That Can Affect the Heart -- And What to Do About ThemStatins Help the Heart, No Matter What Your AgeFirst Generic Version of Advair Diskus Approved for Asthma, COPDMore Smoking, Heart Woes Boost Native Americans' Stroke RiskNearly Half of American Adults Have Unhealthy Hearts: ReportHealth Tip: Avoid Winter Skin RashesHow to Prevent and Treat Eye AllergiesPolar Vortex Brings Frostbite Danger: Protect Yourself
Questions and AnswersLinksBook Reviews
Related Topics

Cancer
Men's Health
Women's Health

Health Tip: When to Get the Shingles Vaccine


HealthDay News
Updated: Nov 19th 2018

(HealthDay News) -- Once you have had chickenpox, you are at risk for developing shingles, a painful skin rash and nerve disease that's caused by the same virus that causes chickenpox.

Shingles can strike at any age, but usually affects adults after age 50, the U.S. National Institutes of Health says. Shingles can trigger complications including lasting eye damage and intense pain.

To help prevent shingles, the NIH recommends:

  • At ages 50 to 59, the Zostavax vaccine is FDA-approved for preventing shingles, but many experts suggest waiting until age 60.
  • At ages 60 and older, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention suggests most people get the vaccine, even if they've already had shingles. The vaccine can protect against post-herpetic neuralgia, one of the most serious complications of shingles.