Health and Wellness
When the clocks change on Sunday most of North America may want to cling to that extra hour of sleep.
Dentists don't want to put a damper on the Halloween fun; they just want to help patients avoid cavities.
Your pillow has a message for you: "Your snoring is annoying and could be dangerous to your health." Frequent loud snoring, pauses in breathing and gasping for air are not only habits that annoy your bed pillows, but could also be signs of sleep apnea. This serious sleep disorder has been linked to obesity, diabetes and heart disease.
Chronic inflammation—not cholesterol—is the cause of heart disease. Many doctors and research scientists now believe that most chronic diseases may have the same root cause: inflammation. Chronic low-grade inflammation has been linked to heart attacks, strokes, type 2 diabetes, Alzheimer's disease, and even cancer.
- Fuel Up to Play 60 To Launch Nationwide Search
Today, only half of American children get the recommended amount of exercise, so it's more important than ever to take action and encourage kids to get out and get moving.
The National Domestic Violence Hotline (NDVH) announced today that visitors to TheHotline.org looking for information or help will now be able to chat live online with advocates thanks to a $250,000 donation from Verizon, through its HopeLine program.
Forget New Year's; a study published today in the Journal of the American Medical Association, Internal Medicine found that Mondays are when smokers are most likely to think about quitting.
- Resources and Support Groups to Help Families Manage Stress
According to a recent survey, released by Sunrise Senior Living today, nearly four in 10 American caregivers say they are likely to feel stressed about coordinating their older loved one's care during the holiday season.
The truth is not all women in today's society have the choice around childbirth. And now is the perfect time to change that. Women should not be made vulnerable to the system.
Do you know how to recognize a stroke? Would you know what to do if someone — or you — had one?
Many people don't, and 795,000 people in the United States will have a stroke this year.