State Governors concerned about losing federal funding for low income children’s health coverage.
Noble nurses successfully reached an agreement protecting patients and respecting nurses.
UMass Amherst declared a Meningitis outbreak on campus this week, after two students tested positive for it in October and November.
A company wants to help combat the opioid epidemic with a biodegradable pouch that allows users to dispose of prescription medicine quickly.
There are two confirmed cases at UMass and more may be carrying the bacteria.
Students who attend the clinics will be provided the vaccine no matter their ability to pay.
The FDA is warning against giving dogs ‘bone treats’ after dozens of reports of illnesses and at least 15 deaths.
The only products affected by the recall are the bars that have a best by day of May 24, 2018.
Community clinics are worried that losing health funding from Washington will affect more than just children getting their shots.
It’s unclear why, but some mental health experts think cyberbullying, substance abuse and economic stress might be contributing.
The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety has released its latest round of child booster seat recommendations.
Have you ever been to a movie theater and thought it is too loud? A lot of people will be heading to the theaters during the holidays.
With Thanksgiving just around the corner, home cooks need to know the safest ways to prepare their turkey.
This undated photo shows a screen shot from a commercial that will air on television starting the week of Nov. 26. Under court order.
Ikea relaunched a recall of 29 million chests and dressers Tuesday after the death of an eighth child.
Most of that was attributed to health care and criminal justice spending, along with lost productivity.
Overdoses from these drugs have killed more than 300,000 Americans since 2000, and they are killing an average of 120 people every day.
Registered dietitian Brittany Link says misconceptions about nutrition can do more harm than good.
The American Academy of Pediatrics is also calling for more training in medical schools about weight stigma and how it affects children.
From cell phones to money to keyboards, everyday objects are covered in germs that are usually harmless, while others can be deadly.