Many popular over the counter cold medicines put you at risk for unacceptable side effects like difficulty breathing, irregular heart beat, increased blood pressure, confusion, difficulty urinating and more - but not Be Healthy! Be Happy! Immune Support Lozenges ...
To live a longer life, research supports cycling, swimming, racquet sports and aerobics as most likely to improve longevity.
No one has time for the ravages of the common cold - whether its work or play you need to be on top of your game day in, day out - season in, season out! Research shows the formulation of Be Healthy! Be Happy! lozenges with zinc acetate, zinc gluconate and immune boosting selenium shorten the duration and severity of the common cold.
Are proton pump inhibitors safe? Do they cause stroke and heart attack?
Hold onto your hats! Or should I say your ...
Dr. Jim recommends three tried and true strategies to prevent the common cold: protect yourself and avoid it; prevent the spread of it to others; and build your immunity.
Updated 2016 recommendations by the AAP draw on new research regarding sleep-related infant deaths and serve as the first update to the Academy policy since 2011.
In 2015 over 80% of mothers started breast-feeding their infants at birth and more than 50% were continuing to do so at six months. Washington, Oregon and Montana led the way with breast-feeding rates of over 90%. According to the American Academy of Pediatrics, "human milk is uniquely superior for infant feeding.”
Researchers at Stanford University recently reported that medications used to treat common stomach conditions may place patients at risk for heart attack. Warnings on proton pump inhibitors like Nexium, Prilosec, Prevacid and Protonix have been issued.
Immunizations against infectious diseases are the single most important advance in the history of medicine. Everyone age six months or greater should be vaccinated annually against influenza.
Dr. Elizabeth Lombardo for the Huffington Post wrote that the holidays often involve spending time with family members. This can be challenging. We gather with people with whom we share DNA but sometimes not much else. Here are some tips to help keep the holidays happy.
NIH Research Matters recently reported that a wearable skin patch that delivers tiny amounts of peanut protein through the skin shows promise for treating children with peanut allergy.
The National Institutes of Health included guidelines in their November 2016 newsletter to help us make smart choices as we celebrate the holiday season. Thinking ahead and making a plan can help us remain on track with positive health goals such as staying active, avoiding over eating, reducing stress and enjoying positive relationships with others.