Flu shots and other vaccines save lives, but if a shot isn’t given the right way, it could leave you with debilitating shoulder and arm pain. Are you more likely to have a problem depending on where you get a shot?
Concussions among student athletes have increased 60 percent in the last decade according to federal health officials.
Peanut allergies are rising and now affect more than two percent of U.S. children. Now, a groundbreaking new study says they can be prevented.
Eyewitness News uncovers details about a recent deadly superbug outbreak at a Philadelphia hospital — an outbreak just like the one at a hospital in Los Angeles that’s got so many people worried.
The FDA is evaluating, a popular antibiotic that patients say is making them sicker.
Dry eyes can get especially bad in the winter, made worse by all the dry air inside. Now, there’s a new high tech solution.
Sam Kimura, her sister and her best friend are on a mission to help people around the country in need of life saving blood marrow. See how these three young women are going about making a real difference.
Are you a germaphobe? No one wants to get sick, but what makes sense and what doesn’t?
Dieting doesn’t have to be complicated. New research says one simple thing could not only help you lose weight, but improve your overall health.
Everyone who’s ever seen one of the CDC’s horrifying anti-smoking commercials knows cigarettes are bad for you, but there are a few more diseases to add to the list of maladies smoking can cause.
Here’s a guide to staying safe – and warm – during extremely cold and wintry weather.
Ladies, feel free to enjoy that latte: A new study shows drinking three to four cups of coffee can decrease your risk of developing endometrial cancer.
Spending hours on your phone? It can cause something called “text neck”, which is a growing problem.
The information was gained from the Health Survey For England, which looked at 53,000 participants and followed them for six to ten years. What the researchers found?
The study looked at over 2,300 women and 1,100 men and found that not only is stress associated with heart attack, but women who suffer a higher rate of stress after heart attack had a more difficult time recovering than men.