While playing with slime is a blast for kids, it’s important to remember that one of the ingredients can be dangerous in large amounts.
If aerial fitness sounds far-fetched to you, aerial arts studios have a technique that will allow you to get the benefits without the risks.
Despite dozens of studies documenting its curative powers, cord blood is saved after only 5 per cent of all US births. The rest is simply th…
If you don’t have time for five workouts per week, recent evidence in the Journal of the American Medical Association suggests that cramming…
More people die from drug overdoses than from guns or car accidents. At the peak of the AIDS epidemic in 1995, 43,115 people in the United S…
Rising health care costs, while underwriting an industry rich in jobs, continue to swamp household, business and government budgets in Massa…
Lawmakers are working to protect children from addiction. 22News explains why they’re considering increasing the legal smoking age.
Hampden County, despite its access to award-winning hospitals, has a long way to go when it comes to public health.
Worcester Polytechnic Institute researchers have found a new use for vegetables: Turning spinach leaves into human heart tissue.
One popular kids craft can be downright dangerous, as an 11-year-old Massachusetts girl was badly burned while making “slime”.
Looking to train first responders in hands-only CPR, New York Presbyterian Hospital created a 40-song playlist.
The Westfield City Council’s Natural Resources sub-committee once again faced the citizen concern of water contamination via crumb rubber.
The American College of Physicians says that any and all addictions must be treated as diseases.
An age old debate for fitness gurus: What kind of exercise is best for weight loss, classic cardio, strength training, or a combination?
The National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases said most children by age 6 months should have a taste of peanut butter.
22News is working for you with how this 8-year-old boy saved his great grandmother’s life
22News explains why disabled residents say Massachusetts needs to do more to help them get around.
The head of one of western Massachusetts’ largest employers will be leaving his job by the end of the month.
Thousands of Massachusetts residents are enrolled in MassHealth, which would have become too expensive for many.
The Westfield Fire and Police departments want your blood. Who should you give it to?