We always strive to give you the high-quality experience you know and expect from Copeman. Find out what’s coming in 2016 to help enhance your Copeman experience.
With Zika disease in the news, we’re getting more questions from clients about what this means to them. Here are some commonly asked questions and answers.
By prioritizing his health, transforming his diet and making physical fitness part of his daily life, Copeman client John Cooper lost 28lbs and brought his health numbers back into a normal range.
Dr. Gelfer is currently serving as interim board member on The World Hypertension League and as a Recommendations Task Force Member for the Canadian Hypertension Education Program (CHEP). This fall, Dr. Gelfer will speak at three prestigious national hypertension conferences about the new CHEP Guidelines.
If you are a small business owner you may be interested to know that your annual Copeman fees or those of any family member can be expensed to your corporation through a Health Spending Account.
Jim was able to get his health back under control by breaking realistic goals down into manageable steps. Within a month, he saw visible results. In six months, he had lost 23 pounds and his waistline had shrunk by almost three inches!
The first tip for making the most of your dietitian visit is overcoming the fear that you are visiting the food police.
The resurgence of preventable diseases emphasizes the importance of understanding the facts before making informed decisions on a matter that can have serious health implications for you, your family and your community.
According to the Public Health Agency of Canada, in the last 50 years, immunization has saved more lives in Canada than any other health intervention. So with such impressive results, why are our immunization rates dropping? Often because of these common misconceptions.
About 16 per cent of lung cancer deaths, or 3,000 cases per year in Canada, occur in non-smokers. The leading cause of lung cancer in non-smokers is an invisible, tasteless, odourless gas called radon, which exists in harmful levels in almost 7 per cent of homes in Canada.