A patient navigator helps those diagnosed with cancer or other illnesses, navigate the health care system and understand their options.
Traveling can be fun but it is not without risk, especially for those with diabetes, the elderly or others who may have an underlying health concern.
Despite numerous studies stating the contrary, there are still many women who think it is next to impossible for them to suffer a heart attack.
I don’t know if you have noticed but there is a new battle going on at fast food restaurants. It is a desire to make them healthier with their food choices.
According to new research, the adverse health effects of prolonged sitting are widespread – regardless of race, sex, socioeconomic status, medical history, diet and physical activity.
Risk factors for heart disease include high cholesterol and family history but cigarette smoking is the major lifestyle intervention that can damage the heart.
Metabolic syndrome signals someone is at greater risk for heart disease and other problems. Get checked.
A new report has found that women who take aspirin every other day have a reduced risk of developing colorectal cancer.
Researchers at Massachusetts General Hospital have successfully made functional blood vessels from human stem cells in mouse models.
A study out of Columbia University found those who followed the Mediterranean diet had a 68% reduction in developing Alzheimer’s.
We worry about our health, despite the fact it is bad for our health. But worry is not always bad, if it motivates us to improve.
Heart disease can be a silent killer. Often you don’t know you’re at risk until it is too late. Now there’s a new non-invasive heart attack predictor.
A study of almost 20,000 people found that those who ate just a little chocolate each day had lower blood pressure and a 39% lower risk of having a heart attack or stroke.
Doctors say there’s a non-invasion test that can predict your risk for a heart attack.
A study of 93,000 women found that those who ate three or more servings of blueberries or strawberries per week were 32% less likely to have a heart attack.