The latest healthy living tips and answers to readers' most embarrassing questions.
- More Health Tips
- Latest Health News
Watch how much you eat and drink
Here are common risk factors
Get enough exercise
It may offer health benefits
Prepare your body
If they're wet too, it could lead to 'trench foot'
Don't go to work or school
Here are potential signs of malnutrition
Resume exercise while newborn sleeps
Avoiding hypothermia is crucial, expert says
Less daylight may play a part
Ask friends, family for support
Talk to a doctor or pharmacist about how to ease symptoms
As a junior at Georgetown University in 2006, Brynn Marks was in the best shape of her life. She had been training regularly with the softball team in preparation for their inaugural varsity season.
Perhaps you heard the astonishing good news that obesity among toddlers has dropped 43 percent in eight years. It made headlines, and was based on findings in a prestigious medical journal by respected researchers using gold-standard data.
David Decker had all the signs. He often missed things that actors said on TV. Hearing in crowds was a challenge. And when he came home each day from work in a noisy data center, where cooling fans whirred nonstop, his wife would tell him he talked too loudly.
Tissue can be used in clinical trials. Private tumor-storage firms, for patients not at major research hubs, are few and expensive.
With surgery and chemotherapy, Roberta Bash, 67, of Downingtown beat advanced-stage ovarian cancer in 2010. Then, it came back.
Many hip and knee replacement patients are waking up from surgery in less pain and getting back on their feet sooner, thanks to a new cocktail of medication administered during surgery.
Are you on a diet and craving something sweet? Or maybe you’re trying to kick your smoking habit but can’t get the rush of nicotine out of your head? Beating those cravings could be as simple as playing Tetris.