The risk of being injured or killed in a motor vehicle accident rises with age. Learning the risks older drivers face and what they can do to improve their driving can help keep you or a loved one safe on the road.
Indulging in comfort foods definitely feels good in the moment. Just make sure you're snacking on the right foods (hint: not loaded with sugar and carbs) so you don't feel worse in the long run.
Lean meat and beans give this comfort food staple the heartiness you expect without so much fat.
The pandemic has certainly made it hard to spend time in the company of others. Social distancing remains one of the best ways you can protect yourself and your loved ones from COVID-19. But the ongoing lack of social interaction may be wearing on your mental health. Here’s why it’s so important to stay socially connected right now and how you can do it safely.
Are you at a weight that lets you feel and look your best? If not, it’s time to start managing your weight. The good news is that to lose weight, you don’t have to diet. But you may need to learn new skills. Find out how to lose weight safely and keep it off for good.
Type 2 diabetes is a chronic and progressive condition, but it can be managed. With help from your family, your friends and your health care team, you can learn to take care of yourself and stay healthy.
Stay healthy and vigorous into old age by eating right, getting plenty of exercise and following recommended disease prevention practices.
Halloween can be full of fun and excitement for youngsters, but it’s also a time for trick-or-treaters to be careful. Take this quiz to learn more about this popular holiday and how to make sure your family’s celebration is safe this year.
The more active you are, the more calories you burn. Running or jogging, for instance, burns more calories than bowling.
This assessment is valid for women between the ages of 21 and 69 who have had sexual intercourse at least once and who have not had a hysterectomy with removal of the cervix.
Your body needs cholesterol to make hormones and to keep your cells healthy. Cholesterol comes from two sources: your liver and your diet. But if your diet exceeds the body’s need for cholesterol or saturated fats, your cholesterol level in your blood will increase. This video discusses treatments and lifestyle changes that may be prescribed by your doctor.