Reusable water bottles are filthy, according to a study. In fact, on average, a water bottle has 40,000 times more bacteria than a toilet seat. Bottles also have 14 times more bacteria than a pet’s water bowl.
Smartwatches, rings and even smart scales have become increasingly commonplace. But, a new study has found that technology might be dangerous for people with cardiac implantable electronic devices like pacemakers.
Daylight Saving Time begins this Sunday. People argue about whether or not we should go through this yearly disruption. It’s confusing and bad for the body. You can help yourself by adjusting to it now so that your body is ready for it come Sunday.
A device that uses ultrasound to ease overactive nerves in the kidneys may also help lower blood pressure. A study found that it lowered daytime ambulatory blood pressure by an average of 8.5 points in middle-aged adults with high blood pressure.
New research found that blocking out light at night is even more beneficial than previously realized. Wearing an eye mask to bed can improve cognitive function the next day. It aids episodic memory encoding and alertness.
People with blood sugar concerns agree that pricking a finger for testing is irritating, inconvenient and sometimes painful. A new Apple Watch may make it a thing of the past.
Back in September, Hurricane Ian canceled the 30th annual “Ding” Darling Amateur Nature Photography Contest. Now, three winners and 10 honorable mentions have been announced.
Many Americans have had and recovered from Covid-19. You most likely think it’s all behind you. However, people who had Covid-19 are at a higher risk of developing blood sugar concerns than others.
In a new study, living with a partner or spouse appeared to help people maintain healthy blood sugar levels. How happy their relationship was played no role in their blood sugar health.
Social media can also harm your self-image. That’s why auditing your social media is so important. Reevaluating how you use it and who you interact with can help you enjoy it rather than have it make you feel bad about yourself.
Candles literally brighten your days, they may also improve your well-being. Watching a burning candle for 10 minutes a day can lower stress levels, may lengthen your life and aid your health in a variety of ways.
People often write off Sunday as a nothing day. It’s important to rest up on the weekends and take time to relax. However, using your Sunday correctly allows you to set yourself up for a wonderful week.
There isn’t a proven explanation for why cold weather impacts joints. No matter the root cause, it puts people with chronic pain or arthritis at higher risk for discomfort. There are ways to prevent and treat the problem.
We’re looking at what’s gaining traction in the world of wellness trends in 2023. According to experts, old fads will be in again for younger adults. For people over 40, the trends may seem a little less fad oriented.
If you aren't ready to commit to a Dry January, have a Try January and cut back instead. Opt for a spritzer over a glass of wine, and suggest a coffee date instead of going out for drinks. Try new things this January!
Christmas can be stressful. You can get down to the wire and miss someone off your gift list. It’s not too late to get everyone a gift. Here are five great last-minute wellness gifts anyone would be thrilled to receive!
When your list of chores is long, and your deadline is looming, you might have difficulty getting started on your to-do list. The problem is called task paralysis — it’s when you don’t know where to start, so you simply don’t.
Doctors are worried about a tripledemic of flu, COVID and RSV. The three sicknesses are overwhelming hospitals. However, there are simple steps you can take to ensure you have a healthy, carefree holiday.
A new paper says that statins may be linked to obesity levels. Experts theorize that people aren’t working to lose weight as they feel it’s unnecessary if they take the pills.
The FDA has approved the first fecal microbiota product for the prevention of recurrence of C. difficile infection in people 18 and older. This could change how insurance treats the procedure.