A new research study from the University of Chicago shows that loneliness poses a significant health risk for older adults.
The analysis is the first to examine recent national trends in caffeine intake among children and young adults and comes amid a U.S. Food and Drug Administration investigation into the safety of caffeine-containing foods and drinks, especially for children and teens.
An undetected threat is growing in our area. With widespread power outages, the number of carbon monoxide cases is growing.
A cruise ship on which hundreds of passengers and crew members fell ill is back in the New Jersey port it departed from last week.
The Affordable Care Act (Obamacare) is rewriting the insurance landscape but may still not bring equal results to patients.
Marilyn King, a Soza Clinic Nutritionist spoke to us about the importance of preparing your own foods and avoiding the preservatives and unhealthy ingredients that are in most packaged foods.
Many people who are elderly or disabled aren’t able to get out of their houses. They depend on the kindness of others. 3 On Your Side Health Reporter Stephanie Stahl has more on how one program is helping.
Here’s a guide to staying safe – and warm – during extremely cold and wintry weather.
The Touchfit GSP app has over 500 videos of different kinds of exercise, showing you the way to maximize your efforts.
Older people who are happier and enjoy life show slower declines in physical function, according to new research. 3 On Your Side Health Reporter Stephanie Stahl has more.
3 On Your Side Health Reporter Stephanie Stahl has more on the latest flu trends.
A war is being waged against one of America’s favorite candies, with some claiming the sweet treats might be dangerous. 3 On Your Side Health Reporter Stephanie Stahl has more on the growing petition drive.
Work is called “work” for a reason, but who couldn’t use a little more happiness on the job?
About half of the patients diagnosed with the most common form of brain cancer die within 15 months. That could be changing with a new device that’s helping patients live longer.
New research out of Philadelphia shows that a meal at a sit-down restaurant may be just as bad — or worse — for your health than eating fast food.