|A chef's paradise||/Health & Fitness/A chef's paradise|
|Sound Mind, Sound Body||/Health & Fitness/Sound Mind, Sound Body|
Virginia Mason Medical Center failed to properly notify state health officials about an outbreak of so-called “superbug” infections tied to contaminated medical scopes, investigators have found.
NEW YORK (AP) — More than 1 in 5 sexually active teen girls have used the morning-after pill — a dramatic increase that likely reflects that it’s easier now for teens to buy the emergency contraceptive.
There’s a popular rule you’ve probably heard before about losing weight: for every 3,500 calories you shed from your diet, you’ll lose a pound. But just because everyone, including nutritionists with graduate degrees, keep repeating this doesn’t make it true.
Exercise may do more than keep a healthy brain fit: New research suggests working up a good sweat may also offer some help once memory starts to slide— and even improve life for people with Alzheimer’s.
After nearly 30 years, the Obama administration wants to modernize the rules nursing homes must follow to qualify for Medicare and Medicaid payments.
My grandparents took me to the store once a week after school. There, they purchased the “fixins” for our weekly root beer floats and a few candies from the Brach’s Pick a Mix bins.
A study in the New England Journal of Medicine reports that taking daily shots of liraglutide (marketed as Saxenda) can help overweight or obese patients lose weight — a lot of it.
With the Fourth of July a day away, summer is in full swing here in Eastern Washington. And for lucky Walla Wallans, it’s a time to kick back and enjoy the open road or the friendly skies.
WASHINGTON — Nearly two-thirds of Americans with Alzheimer’s disease are women, and now some scientists are questioning the long-held assumption that it’s just because they tend to live longer than men.
WASHINGTON — Would you know what to do if you see someone collapse, not breathing — a loved one at home, a co-worker at the office, a stranger on the street? Far too many Americans die of cardiac arrest, and now a major new report urges a national campaign to improve survival in part by making sure more bystanders know how to help.