January 2015 Headlines
Fifteen years after a vaccine help eradicate measles in the United States, the disease is making a comeback.
Charles Townes, the co-creator of the laser and a Nobel Prize winner, died Tuesday in Oakland, California. He was 99 years old.
January is Cervical Cancer Awareness Month, a time when issues related to cervical cancer, HPV Disease and the importance of early detection are discussed across the country.
Many war wounds cannot be seen. What begins as a sensitivity to light or sound can spread to the brain's emotional areas until it debilitates. Carrick Brain Centers are helping these "invisible vets" find hope after the battle.
For some of us, those New Year's resolutions may be faltering about now. Are they even a good idea? Find out some ways to stick with your goals.
Not getting enough exercise could be twice as deadly as being obese, according to a new study.
Scientists believe that certain chemicals used in plastic products might cause brain problems.
As the death toll from the flu continues to rise, almost every state in America is reporting widespread outbreaks, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
An 11-year study of more than 5,100 adults between the ages of 45 and 84 found that optimistic people more than double the odds of having ideal cardiovascular health, compared to those who are more pessimistic.
Want to cut your risk for cancer? Experts say if you eat more vegetables and drink less alcohol, that could help you cut back on extra weight and reduce the risk of obesity-related cancers.
Scientists have literally turned to dirt to find a new antibiotic that appears to easily cure severe infections, according to a new study published in the journal Nature.
If you're trying to avoid getting the flu, you may be able to use your smartphone to outsmart the virus.
Before you throw in the towel on you new year's resolution, Pastor Rick Warren's Saddleback Church is holding a conference this weekend to help you stay on track.
A new study has found a link between red meat and various types of cancer.
Sugar may not only be making us fat, it could also be making us sick by leading to an increase in the risk factors for various diseases, like diabetes, heart and liver disease.