As if Ebola, Zika and SARS aren’t enough to worry about, The World Health Organization has added a mysterious, yet-to-exist new malady to its list of nine diseases that may cause a worldwide epidemic.
The stirrups... the speculum... the jelly that your gyno never seems to get totally cleaned up. Yeah, Paps are a (somewhat literal) pain, but cervical cancer was once the number-one leading cause of cancer death in America, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Disease awareness is all the rage right now, and that's great and all because it brings awareness (and funding) to potentially devastating conditions. But there are still hundreds — thousands even — of rare diseases that you've probably never heard of but are equally as deserving of your time, attention, and donations.
Wonder what emotional intelligence looks like in everyday life? Here are 13 examples.
Thousands of athletes, coaches and spectators who attended a national cheerleading competition last month in Dallas may have been exposed to mumps, state health officials said.
More women appear to be traveling to Illinois from out of state to have an abortion, according to Illinois Department of Public Health figures, and activists say it could be because surrounding states have tighter restrictions.
We all remember learning how to hold a pen back in our school days. Could the proper grip of a writing utensil really be a dying art form? According to a new report from England, some doctors are warning parents that kids are starting to have trouble holding pens the right way because of all the technology in their lives — especially touch screens.
My standing desk arrived earlier this month. Having written many articles about the harms of prolonged sitting, I was very excited to give it a go. So, imagine my dismay when I see this latest study: standing desks might not be so beneficial after all.
In This Issue
Liz Di Bernardo