Goat farmers heed call for increasing dairy demand
Rite Aid looking for health & wellness ideas
AIDS drug before/after sex can help prevent HIV
Researchers test device to help deaf children detect sounds
Second City teaching Parkinson’s patients improv as a coping mechanism
Report: Secondhand smoke exposure down, but still deadly
Science says: Eat with your kids
Google working on detection of cancer through skin
Smartphone ‘dongle’ can test for HIV, syphilis
Fitness app uses Spotify to stream workout music
MS study is Google’s latest medical project
Cooking apps waiting for kitchen technology to catch up
Artist tests glasses for color-blind
Medical breakthroughs to look for in 2015
iPhone gadgets could save you a trip to the doctor
Online tools can help you meditate
Patch could eliminate peanut allergy
Book a trip to the ER on your smartphone
Tattoo for diabetics could mean end of finger-pricking
Appetite-zapping implant could help obese patients
Fish farming finds its way to land-locked Midwest
Truvia maker settles Hawaii-based suit for $6.1M
Medical innovations and life changing innovations in 2014
Pregnant women to get better info from drug labels
McDonald’s won’t buy Simplot’s GMO potato
Ebola drug testing sparks ethics debate
Medical Research Institute contributes to vaccine development effort
Gut checks suggest that not having enough of certain “good” intestinal germs early in life may increase babies’ risk of developing asthma, according to a new study of more than 300 children.
A new forecast from the Institute of Health Metrics and Evaluation found that deaths from heart disease won’t slow down over the next decade.
In a report out Tuesday, the Institute of Medicine says most people will experience one wrong or delayed diagnosis in their lifetime — and the effects can be devastating.
A government task force says a daily aspirin could help certain people prevent a first heart attack or stroke — and it could help prevent colon cancer too.
New research found that setting the target lower, at 120, cut the incidence of heart disease and death in adults 50 and over.
The fast food giant, which uses 2 billion eggs annually, says it will switch to cage-free eggs in the U.S. and Canada over the next ten years.
Your heart might be showing more of its age than you are, according a new report from the CDC.