Stephanie Stahl reports.
People are getting sick with mystery illnesses and testing negative for COVID, RSV, and flu. Here's why.
There are plenty of viral illnesses floating around this holiday season. Experts stress testing is key because it can lead to swift treatment.
- Fort Worth Star-Telegram
Doctors, parents and child cancer survivors lashed out at the TikTok video of a Texas hospital.
More adults in their 20s and 30s are being diagnosed with colorectal cancer.
- Miami Herald
Beloved “Cheers” star Kirstie Alley waged a private, brief battle with cancer in Florida, it was revealed.
You may want to stock up on omega-3s.
Texas Woman Accused Of Repeatedly Stabbing Boyfriend On Thanksgiving After Accusing Him Of 'Not Helping Her With The Bills'
A Texas woman is out on bond after authorities say she repeatedly stabbed her boyfriend on Thanksgiving after accusing him of “not helping her with the bills,” according to court records. Cassandra Gutierrez, 30, was released on bond Thursday after being charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon for the alleged stabbing, which left her boyfriend injured but alive, Law & Crime reports. Gutierrez and her 42-year-old boyfriend had been dating for about a year when investigators said they
What is a tripledemic? Three viruses — COVID, flu and RSV — may surge at the same time in winter 2022. Here's the risks, plus how to prepare and prevent illness.
- Eating Well
Nearly half of Americans have high blood pressure. A promising 5-minute daily breathing practice and other proven lifestyle strategies may help change that.
- Martha Stewart Living
The new research published in The Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology uncovered how cold air impacts the nose and our immune systems.
“I know there’s something else wrong with my body,” Jessie Sanders, 21, told doctors after her abdominal pain was continuously dismissed as period cramps
- USA TODAY
Strep throat, though not often dangerous, can be incredibly painful. Here's what to know about the bacteria behind it, symptoms, treatment, and more.
Semaglutide has shown promise for the treatment of obesity, but it must be taken for life or the weight will pile back on, an expert said.
- The Conversation
Many neurodegenerative diseases, or conditions that result from the loss of function or death of brain cells, remain largely untreatable. Most available treatments target just one of the multiple processes that can lead to neurodegeneration, which may not be effective in completely addressing disease symptoms or progress, if at all. But what if researchers harnessed the brain’s inherent capabilities to cleanse and heal itself? My colleagues and I in the Lukens Lab at the University of Virginia b
Cutting out alcohol, smoking, and processed meat are proven to reduce cancer risk, as is maintaining a healthy weight and staying active.
- Good Morning America
Heart disease is the leading cause of death in the United States for both men and women, but women may not be receiving the same treatment, according to a new study. Researchers from Massachusetts General Hospital examined the advice doctors gave to patients at high risk for heart disease to help prevent their first cardiac event and found that women were advised more often to make lifestyle changes alone. "Our study found that women are advised to lose weight, exercise and improve their diet to avoid cardiovascular disease, but men are prescribed lipid-lowering medication," Dr. Prima Wulandari, a cardiology clinical researcher at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston, said in the study findings.
- ABC News Videos
ABC News’ Dr. Jen Ashton shares the signs and symptoms of colon cancer, which is the fourth most common cancer in the U.S.
- CBS News
Health officials are redoubling calls for Americans to get vaccinated, with flu shots lagging previous seasons.
- USA TODAY
Amid the "tripledemic" of influenza, RSV and COVID, doctors say the flu is getting worse. Here's what to know about cases, symptoms and the vaccine.
- The Independent
Second-deadliest form of cancer in UK can sometimes develop without symptoms
The science behind CRISPR and gene editing for LDL cholesterol is rapidly advancing. However, some major hurdles remain.