Health expert Bryce Wylde joined us with tips on how to keep fall allergies at bay.
- Business Insider
Gov. Greg Abbott said Texas' strict abortion law would 'eliminate all rapists.' But clinics say the number of rape cases has been 'consistently high': report
"We are struggling to keep up with demand," a Texas Clinic employee told the Associated Press, adding that she has a waitlist for victims.
The ending of the pandemic is revealing an America full of bad behaviors, in and out of the workplace
Remote-work wars, crisis-level traffic deaths and STD infections, do-gooder fatigue, and mental health fears. Welcome to post-pandemic life.
'The tools are getting picked off’: An ever-mutating mix of COVID variants means fewer and less effective treatments this fall
One up and coming variant renders society’s last universal COVID antibody drug powerless, experts say. Another variant isn’t far behind it.
- Good Housekeeping
Experiencing smelly urine isn't fun, but there are many causes (and treatments!) for foul, sweet or ammonia-like scents you should know about.
- Miami Herald
A packaging snafu causes Aldi’s
Everyone knows that a balanced diet full of vitamins and minerals is key to a healthy lifestyle. But you seem to hear about some vitamins more than others—like how vitamin C can boost your immune system and vitamin D helps build healthy bones. Well, vitamin K is equally important. It aids in blood ...
Doing 5 minutes of daily 'breath training' may reduce high blood pressure as effectively as medication, researchers say
A technique like weight lifting for your breath can improve blood pressure as much as medication, weight loss, and diet for all ages, study suggests.
"They say you never forget your first love. In my case, Diane was the only girl I ever loved."
- In The Know by Yahoo
My dentist told me to stop using dental floss, and to switch to this cheap alternative on Amazon instead
You'll never complain about flossing again.
The photo was released the day of the premiere of the new season of "The Kardashians."
- Motley Fool
Millions of seniors rely on Medicare to cover their health-related needs. Should you change your Medicare coverage? Medicare enrollees have the option to choose their own Part D drug plan, as well as a Medicare Advantage plan as an alternative to original Medicare.
- Eating Well
You'll be able to enjoy delicious and nutritious dinners all month long with these recipes. With complex carbs like whole-wheat pasta and low counts of saturated fats and sodium, these meals are well-suited for a diabetes-friendly eating pattern. And because these meals are diabetes-friendly, they also meet our heart-healthy nutrition parameters.
“Whenever you lose a pregnancy it is always cautious optimism when you are pregnant again,” Legend says.
- Good Housekeeping
Registered dietitians share some of their favorite low-carb foods that are delicious and full of nutrients.
'West Side Story' star Rachel Zegler says she found a lump in her breast during the pandemic, but early detection helped calm the 'scariest week' of her life
Rachel Zegler said the COVID-19 pandemic made finding an OB/GYN difficult after discovering an irregular growth in her breast.
- NBC News
During the four months of the monkeypox outbreak, health care providers, researchers and an anxious public have scrambled to determine how the virus transmits,
- Business Insider
Arizona is using a 121-year-old law — written more than a decade before it achieved statehood — to enforce a near-total abortion ban
The law banning abortion was created years before Arizona became a state in 1912. The 1901 law only allows abortion if a woman's life is in jeopardy.
- The Telegraph
Obese patients are the most likely to disagree with their doctors when given lifestyle and weight loss guidance, a study has found.
- The Bergen Record
It's about time for your annual flu shot. You can get the new bivalent booster shot for COVID-19 at the same time.
- Good Morning America
Amid an ongoing fentanyl crisis across the United States, officials are warning about a "new method" being used to illicitly market the drug to children and young people. The U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency issued a warning in August about so-called rainbow fentanyl, described as "highly addictive and potentially deadly fentanyl made to look like candy." "Rainbow fentanyl -- fentanyl pills and powder that come in a variety of bright colors, shapes, and sizes -- is a deliberate effort by drug traffickers to drive addiction amongst kids and young adults," DEA Administrator Anne Milgram stated.