Nothing can ruin a trip in the car like a case of motion sickness and when it happens to our kids, it seems even more unfair! Dr. Lanna McClain joins us today with tips on preventing this condition.
People who carry staph can transmit life-threatening infections in hospital setting
More Than 110,000 Signed Up For Coverage Through Healthcare.gov In November
Trend largely due to letting them stay on parents' plans longer, experts say
Weight loss surgery “is costly and does have treatment risks,” but studies in adults have found that it has long-term health benefits.
Study found risk of deficiency rose with longer use, higher doses
SAN ANTONIO (AP) — Tens of thousands of women each year might be able to skip at least some of the grueling treatments for breast cancer — which can include surgery, heavy chemo and radiation — without greatly harming their odds of survival, new research suggests.
By Gary Robertson RICHMOND, Virginia (Reuters) - A former University of Virginia lacrosse player convicted of killing his ex-girlfriend should get a new trial, his attorney told an appeals court on Wednesday, saying he had been effectively denied the right to counsel. Attorney Paul Clement told the Virginia Court of Appeals that George Huguely, 26, had objected to his 2012 jury trial going ahead when one of his attorneys became ill from stomach flu and could not question crucial medical witnesses. A judge let the trial in Charlottesville proceed, violating Huguely's right to counsel of his choice under the U.S. Constitution's Sixth Amendment, Clement said. Huguely, from Chevy Chase, Maryland, was convicted of second-degree murder last year for the May 2010 beating death of his ex-girlfriend, Yeardley Love, 22.
"At least you don't look like some kind of bloated roadside piñata! You really should think about going on a diet!" cries Puss in Boots in "Shrek The Third." "Look at you! This fat butt, flabby arms ... and this ridiculous belly!" sneers Master Shifu in "Kung Fu Panda." The world isn't kind to fat people, and neither are some of the past years' most beloved children's movies. Researchers at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill found at least one instance of stigma about fat people in an overwhelming majority -- 70 percent -- of the children's films