California is embarking on a radically different strategy in its strategy to vaccinate the state — placing a new focus on getting shots into the arms of the neediest of Californians, who have suffered the most in the pandemic.
By making these 10 lifestyle changes, you can lower your blood pressure and reduce your risk of heart disease.
A year ago, our lives as we knew it completely changed. We had never heard of COVID-19 or coronavirus, or if we did, the information was trickling in.
A streak of good news over the past week about COVID-19 vaccines has local health officials feeling optimistic about achieving widespread immunity this summer.
PHILADELPHIA – When Peter Gard began working out again after a mild case of COVID-19 last August, he noticed some occasional mild tightness in his chest.
After being cooped up for months, my family would like to take a trip for spring break. Is it safe?
Working out is important to maintain a healthy lifestyle. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, regular physical activity can reduce your risk of depression and anxiety, help you sleep better, manage or maintain your weight and lower your risk of developing certain cancers like bladder, breast, kidney and lung.
This weekend marked another step in defeating COVID-19 as the FDA approved Johnson & Johnson’s vaccine, giving America 100 million additional doses by this summer, another wonderful life-saving weapon against the deadly virus. Coming a day after President Joe Biden celebrated the 50 millionth shot jabbed in an arm, victory seems near.
As a growing number of Ohioans gain access to COVID-19 vaccines, mild side effects are common with the vaccines on the market, in particular with the second dose, and some people may need to take a day off work following vaccination.
The USDA has now announced that there’s “no credible evidence” that people can get COVID-19 from touching packages in the grocery store. At first blush, this sounds like a breakthrough — but there was no evidence of this in the spring of 2020 either.
OTTAWA, Ontario — Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau is in self-isolation and working from home while his wife awaits the results of a COVID-19 test.
Going to the gym is supposed to be one of the healthiest things we can do for ourselves. But is that still the case during a viral pandemic?
In the late 1960s and early 1970s, young Danes took to the streets like their counterparts across the globe — protesting a political and societal system they believed was unjust, discriminatory and out of step with the times.
“For me, but not for thee,” appears to be the mantra in San Francisco, as gyms within government buildings have remained open while privately-owned establishments were forced to shutter over coronavirus concerns.