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Recent health news and videos.

Staying informed is also a great way to stay healthy. Keep up-to-date with all the latest health news here.

20 Oct

Teenagers Are Quitting HS Sports Due to Body Image Concerns Driven by Social Media

More teens are quitting HS sports saying they don’t look right for the sports based on what they see in the media and social media, according to a new study.

19 Oct

COVID-19 Linked to Increased Risk of Guillain-Barré Syndrome, a Rare but Serious Autoimmune Disorder, New Study Finds

In a new study, participants recently infected with COVID-19 were six times more likely to develop Guillain-Barré syndrome, where the immune system attacks the nerves.

18 Oct

Adult ADHD Linked to Increased Risk of Dementia

A new study finds adults with ADHD are nearly 3 times more likely to develop dementia compared to those without the condition.

Annual Mammograms Starting at 40 Saves The Most Lives

Annual Mammograms Starting at 40 Saves The Most Lives

Researchers hope a new study will end the debate over the best age to start breast cancer screening and how often to do it.

"The biggest takeaway point of our study is that annual screening beginning at 40 and continuing to at least age 79 gives … the most cancer deaths averted, and the most years of life gained," said lead researcher Dr...

  • Carole Tanzer Miller HealthDay Reporter
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  • February 20, 2024
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EPA Will Spend $5.8 Billion to Help Clean Up U.S. Drinking Water

EPA Will Spend $5.8 Billion to Help Clean Up U.S. Drinking Water

Nearly $6 billion in funding will soon be spread through every U.S. state and territory as part of a massive, ongoing effort to clean up the nation's water supply, the Biden Administration announced Tuesday.

EPA Adminstrator Michael Regan and Vice President Kamala Harris will travel to Pittsburgh on Tuesday to announce the latest infusion ...

  • Robin Foster HealthDay Reporter
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  • February 20, 2024
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  • Full Page
It's Tougher for Non-White Americans to Get Opioid Addiction Drug

It's Tougher for Non-White Americans to Get Opioid Addiction Drug

Americans addicted to opioids who need the anti-addiction med buprenorphine are far more likely to find it if they live in a predominantly white neighborhood, new research finds.

“Access is substantially better in areas that are very white," said study lead author Coleman Drake, an assistant professor of health policy and management at P...

  • Ernie Mundell HealthDay Reporter
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  • February 20, 2024
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  • Full Page
Too Much Niacin May Be Bad for the Heart

Too Much Niacin May Be Bad for the Heart

Niacin is an essential B vitamin, but new research reveals that too much of it may harm your heart.

Found in many foods that millions of Americans eat, excessive amounts of niacin can trigger inflammation and damage blood vessels, scientists report in the Feb. 19 issue of the journal Nature Medicine.

"The average person sho...

  • Robin Foster HealthDay Reporter
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  • February 20, 2024
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Preventive Mastectomies May Save Lives of Women With Breast Cancer Genes

Preventive Mastectomies May Save Lives of Women With Breast Cancer Genes

Women who carry certain mutations in their BRCA1 or BRCA2 genes know they are at heightened odds for breast cancer.

Now, Canadian research suggests that for some patients a "risk-reducing" preventive mastectomy may cut the odds of dying from breast cancer later.

“The decision to have a risk-reducing mastectomy is often difficult fo...

  • Ernie Mundell HealthDay Reporter
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  • February 20, 2024
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  • Full Page
Anger Won't Help You Get Ahead in the Workplace

Anger Won't Help You Get Ahead in the Workplace

Being an angry hard-charger won’t win you any points in the workplace, new research has found.

Prior evidence had suggested that workers who express anger are judged to be competent and hold a higher status, the researchers noted.

But the new studies refute those earlier findings, according to researchers from Hebrew University of ...

  • Dennis Thompson HealthDay Reporter
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  • February 20, 2024
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  • Full Page
HealthDay
Health News is provided as a service to Kingsbay Chemists site users by HealthDay. Kingsbay Chemists nor its employees, agents, or contractors, review, control, or take responsibility for the content of these articles. Please seek medical advice directly from your pharmacist or physician.
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