Latest INFO CENTER
Just after the revelry of New Year's Eve, some sobering news came to light about alcohol consumption in the US. Experts are stressing the importance of community efforts to curb binge drinking.
After the last drops of New Year's Eve champagne have been drunk, some revelers may be in a less-than-happy mood when they wake up with a hangover. Unfortunately, there is no magic cure for hangovers — it's really just about not drinking too much and staying hydrated.
You may want to take it slow at that New Year's Eve party. Turning that New Year's drink or two into too many in a short time may lead to injuries and sabotage the body's ability to heal.
Memory and thinking tend to slow down in older adults, but those who stay physically active may keep their minds running smoothly.
Love reading before bed? You may want to stick with an old-fashioned book and leave the e-reader on the charger.
Keep that dental hygiene up — losing your teeth could mean you’ll slow down more quickly in old age.
Parents may breathe a little easier — fewer teens may be lighting up, getting high and binge drinking.
From bath salts to laundry pods, many items can pose poisoning risks. Calls to poison control centers around the US have not only saved many people's lives, they've also identified new trends in toxic substance exposure.
Electronic cigarettes, or e-cigs, may return a bit of independence to tobacco smokers who make the switch.
Researchers may be one step closer to understanding what causes autism. The possible cause? Air pollution.