March 2009 Headlines
Lee Claypoole is the buff, 6-foot tall, 30-inch waist, 184-pound pastor of The Bridge in Lexington, Kentucky.
If you believe going to get your eyes checked is simply about vision, glasses or contacts -- think again. Optometrists have looked beyond our eyes to find other problems for many years.
A new type of surgery is offering hope to people with brain tumors by using heat to "cook" the cancer.
Soy foods are readily available and are among the hottest food items on today's market.
How does owning a pet affect your health? Doctors tell us it's a good news, bad news scenario.
It seems simple. States do it all the time -- setting new science standards for their schools.
CBNNews.com - Criminals trying to enter the U.S. by sea may soon find it more difficult.
British couples who want babies from in vitro fertilization will now be warned their baby has a 30 percent higher risk of birth defects.
Having a fast food restaurant close to a high school increases the odds that students will be "super-sized."
A federal judge in New York ordered the FDA on Monday to make the morning-after pill available to 17-year-olds without prescription.
Eating red meat may increase mortality risk and diseases among the elderly, according to the National Cancer Institute.
CBNNews.com - Men should start taking a daily aspirin at age 45 to lower the risk of heart attack by 20 percent, according to recent U.S. Preventive Services findings.
Broadway dimmed the marquee lights Thursday night in memory of Natasha Richardson, the Tony award-winning actress who died the day before.
CBNNews.com - Medicines can do a world of good, but taken together, they can sometimes lead to disaster.
Doctors say new mothers need to pay attention to their own health, not just their baby's - especially the months right after giving birth.
CBNNews.com - Diabetes may increase the risk of Alzheimer's and may speed up dementia once it begins, according to the Alzheimer's Association.
CBNNews.com - Being overweight can take years off your life according to a new study conducted at Oxford University in England.
CBNNews.com - A new test makes it possible for early detection of Alzheimer's in the elderly.
If you are headed to the grocery store today, you may notice a change in the meat and produce labels.
Combo meals at Starbucks? Say it isn't so. The coffee chain, like everyone else, is doing what it can to stay afloat in this economy and that means big changes.
A growing number of Americans are questioning the news media's coverage of global warming.
A professor from California University tells the London Telegraph that although building a new life form from scratch is a daunting task, he believes it could happen within five to ten years.
CBNNews.com - Some American teenagers and adolescents might be at a higher risk for heart disease.
President Barack Obama lifted the ban on federal funding for stem cell research, Monday, calling the decision necessary for scientific development rather than a disregard for moral objections surrounding the issue.
The White House says it will consider all opinions when it comes to drafting new healthcare legislation.
Minnesota lawmakers are working to ban abortions based on gender selection in the state.
Some explicit song lyrics may be linked to sexual activity among teens, according to a study by the University of Pittsburgh.
If you lost your job and are paying for health insurance through Cobra, you may pay less in a matter of days.
A new study says there's an easy way to get kids to eat their vegetables.
CBNNews.com - A controversial Italian doctor has used a human cloning technique to clone three babies, Agence France Presse reports.
CBNNews.com - Astronomers say a giant space rock that was 115 miles wide and about the size of a ten-story building flew passed earth Monday.
CBNNews.com - The Catholic church believes there is room for evolution and faith in God the creator, according to a top Vatican official.
A Los Angeles fertility institute could soon offer a procedure in which parents choose the gender of their child and even hair and eye color.
A new study suggests alcohol consumption, including all kinds and even the smallest amounts, increases a woman's chance of getting cancer.