Two weeks down ... eight to go: NOT A QUICK FIX, A LIFESTYLE CHANGE
Wednesday, 11 February 2015 14:58
The second full week of this session of the Insight 2 Health (I2H) fitness challenge ended with the same enthusiasm with which it began. Throughout the second week of the challenge, the more than twenty participants were still intact and eager to welcome the third week of the ten-week challenge.
Wednesday, 11 February 2015 14:43
Mayo Clinic News Network
Much like motor vehicles have engines, our bodies have similar parts to help us function. The heart and brain are the big anatomy regulators, but did you know the thyroid is also a crucial driver of bodily operation? When your thyroid experiences problems, your whole body starts to feel out of sorts — and your quality of life suffers.
OPINION: Survey hides tobacco impact, use in communities of color
Wednesday, 11 February 2015 14:37
The latest Minnesota Adult Tobacco Survey (MATS) report released January 22, 2015, masks the health inequities that exist in commercial tobacco use by American Indians, communities of color and Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender and Queer (LGBTQ) communities.
Nearly everyone is affected by the Affordable Care Act and will need to do something new when filing their taxes this year. The following chart will help you better understand how the health care law affects you and everyone on your return.
Wednesday, 04 February 2015 15:24
Carmen Robles, associate editor, Afro Descendietes
The second week of the ten week Insight 2 Health Fitness Challenge - Round 5 began with the same enthusiasm as the kick off on January 17th. A full week of vigorous often grueling workouts did not deter the group of twenty plus participants from coming in through the doors of the F.I.T. Lab on 1565 Como Avenue South in St. Paul Saturday morning.
Wednesday, 04 February 2015 15:18
Dr. Retu Saxena, North Memorial Heart and Vascular Clinic
High blood pressure or hypertension is the most common cardiovascular disease with more than 30 percent of American adults affected by it. Men and women have a similar risk for developing high blood pressure but, after the onset of menopause, women are actually at a higher risk.