A psychologist delves into our human reactions to COVID-19 health guidelines—and our (often faulty) assessment of risk levels.
Here's what infectious disease doctors want you to know about having fun and staying healthy during the pandemic.
People who use both drugs may find it especially difficult to break free.
Mounting evidence indicates the most common sexually transmitted virus is likely tied to a higher risk of stroke and heart problems.
A 34-year-old doctor and mom of two is battling colon cancer with a powerful social network, humor and plenty of snuggles.
Never underestimate the likelihood of a fall in snow and ice. And yes, this means YOU.
Woefully inaccurate notions about women may explain why some folks are prone to inaction when an ailing woman needs lifesaving chest compressions.
The key to catching it early is knowing your risks and taking screenings seriously.
Used in small electronics such as tea candles, button batteries are a serious swallowing danger to young children.
Those who use screen devices five or more hours a day are twice as likely to shrug off physical activity and drink more sugary beverages.
As America's over-65 population grows, so too does the number of falls and deaths—and the associated costs, according to a CDC study.
Physical activity, including brisk walking, jogging and swimming, may cut risk of 13 cancers.
Join our mailing list and we'll deliver our best stories to your inbox, for free!
We'll never share your email with anyone else.