If the condition goes untreated, it can lead to esophageal cancer, a disease, doctors say, that has a low survival rate.
Looking for a way to lower stress? Try these five exercises from Dr. Tami Meraglia, author of “The Hormone Secret: Discover Effortless Weight Loss and Renewed Energy in Just 30 Days.”
Digging. Planting. Pruning. Weeding. Raking. Sweeping. If you want to tone-up for swimsuit season, do some work out in the garden.
The healing power of art, Project Home has a special art program to help homeless people overcome many obstacles. It’s helped people turn their lives around.
Researchers from Johns Hopkins say they looked at 11 programs to compare weight loss, adherence and possible harm.
People who get at least some high intensity exercise that makes them sweaty and winded could reduce their chances of dying early by up to 13%.
While several of the children who handled the bat have been identified, officials say there may be others that need to be located, as they must be evaluated for treatment of possible rabies exposure.
There’s new hope in the fight against cancer after a 60 Minutes story about the polio virus being used to treat brain cancer. A young woman from New Jersey is among the patients being treated with the experimental therapy.
There is new hope for a recently discovered form of epilepsy that strikes only girls. It’s often misdiagnosed and difficult to treat. Thursday March 26th is designated as Purple Day to raise awareness about epilepsy.
Hunterdon County is considered New Jersey’s healthiest county and Cumberland County the least healthy in a survey released by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation.
Researchers say taking vitamin D supplements could have benefits for men with prostate cancer.
As many as five million Americans age 65 and older suffer with Alzheimer’s disease. Now researchers are testing a drug that could be the first new treatment for the debilitating brain disease in years.
Also known as Whooping Cough, Pertussis is a highly contagious respiratory condition.
Research on nearly 800 adults 65 and older links drinking diet soda to a rise in abdominal obesity.
Those with better cardio-respiratory performance had a 50% reduction in risk of dying over those who had poor cardiac performance.