A hot steamy bath might feel good during the winter months but it could leave your skin hanging out to dry.
Sometimes it’s not easy to get to the doctor’s office, but smartphones and tablets are making access to medical attention easier through “virtual MDs.”
Men with erectile dysfunction may also have an increased risk for developing heart disease, according to an expert at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston.
While 77 percent of Americans 65 or over own a cellphone, only 18 percent own a smartphone, according to Pew Research.
Sunnyside Community Hospital & Clinics has expanded its services to now offer pediatric echocardiography, available to all residents in the Lower Yakima Valley.
February was American Heart Month and Sunnyside Community Hospital & Clinics attempted to do their part to help patients and community members live a heart-healthy life.
PENDLETON, ORE. – In its fourth year, ArtWORKz 2015 Junior Art Show & Competition at Tamástslikt Cultural Institute in Pendleton has opened with 99 submissions from young artists as far away as The Dalles, Kennewick, Boardman and even South Dakota.
As a 22-year-old vegetarian skiing and sailing instructor, Beverly Elmer isn’t the type of person you’d expect to have heart problems.
YAKIMA – Unintentional choking and suffocation are the leading causes of all injury deaths for infants under one year of age.
YAKIMA – Do you know a child who is grieving the death of a parent or other close loved one?
Although we are currently in the midst of a moderate to strong influenza year, it’s not too late to be protected against the virus, according to an expert at Baylor College of Medicine.
The holidays can be a tricky time for those with a sweet tooth, but according to an expert at Baylor College of Medicine, everyone should be aware of the amount of added sugar they’re consuming year-round.
OLYMPIA – Providing emergency medical care to concert-goers at large outdoor venues – like the Gorge Amphitheater – can be expensive.
A new study by Baylor College of Medicine and Texas Children’s Hospital researchers shows that a vaccine for rotavirus in infants reduces the rates of infection.