A large new study shows a clear link between some widely-used heartburn medicines and heart attacks. CBS 3 health reporter Stephanie Stahl explains the connection.
A set of “HealthKit” features in the upcoming iOS 9 will allow users to track their reproductive health, including how often they have sex.
Zap your snoring with a quick trip to the dentist. Health reporter Stephanie Stahl has more on the treatment with no downtime and very few side effects.
Drexel University wants students to be pro-active about their mental health and has found a way to gauge the mood of the student body which this week is taking on the added pressure of finals.
On the CBS3 HealthWatch, warm summer days increase the risk of tick bites and Lyme disease. For the past five years, Pennsylvania has had the most cases of tick-born illnesses in the country. Now there’s new research about another new tick threat.
Men over 50 should see a physician to get recommended screenings, according to Dr. Bernard King.
The Food and Drug Administration panel voted 18-6 in favor of approving Sprout Pharmaceutical’s daily pill.
In report released Tuesday by the CDC, the organization says melanoma is responsible for more than 9,000 skin cancer deaths in the U.S. each year.
In the first advice of its kind, British experts are recommending office workers stand up for at least two hours a day.
Can’t manage mornings without an immediate jolt of caffeine? It turns out that if you do that, you’re not getting the full benefits of caffeine.
People who earn a four-year college degree before they marry are apparently less likely to become obese when compared to those who graduate after getting married.
As it turns out, motherhood and pregnancy can actually alter the brain.
Summer is not officially here just yet, but the mid 90s temperatures this week will make it feel like we are in mid-July.
What scientists found is that “persistently high depressive symptoms were associated with increased stroke risk,” even in those whose symptoms had abated between interviews.
Researchers from The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth) found that men who consume caffeine on a daily basis had a lower risk of erectile dysfunction.