Health Tip: Maximizing Your Workout
(HealthDay News) -- As long as you're setting aside time to work
out each day, make sure you're reaping all the benefits.
Some Kids' Genes Might Make Food Ads More Tempting
MONDAY, Dec. 19, 2016 (HealthDay News) -- Children with a
genetic trait linked to obesity may be more likely than other kids
to respond to fast-food commercials on TV, a new study
Study Finds Genetic Link Between Sleep Problems and Obesity
MONDAY, Dec. 19, 2016 (HealthDay News) -- There seems to be a
genetic link between poor sleep and some medical conditions,
including obesity, restless legs syndrome and schizophrenia,
Pokemon Go, Pokemon Gone
THURSDAY, Dec. 15, 2016 (HealthDay News) -- For a short while,
Pokemon Go seemed to capture everyone's attention. And this left
public health experts wondering if the game that encouraged players
to "Catch 'em all" actually got people moving more.
Smartphones Could Be a Boon to Heart Health Research
WEDNESDAY, Dec. 14, 2016 (HealthDay News) -- Smartphones might
revolutionize cardiac research by giving instant, accurate insight
into the physical activity of people using them, a new study
Smartphones, Tablets and Weight Gain in Teens
WEDNESDAY, Dec. 14, 2016 (HealthDay News) -- Teens glued to
their tablet, smartphone or computer for hours on end may be more
likely to become obese, a new study suggests.
Cushioned Shoe Inserts Won't Guard Against Injury: Review
TUESDAY, Dec. 13, 2016 (HealthDay News) -- The millions who run,
walk or play sports may think shoe inserts that cushion the foot
can help prevent injuries. But a new review challenges that
Fewer Babies in Poor Families Are Overweight: CDC
TUESDAY, Dec. 13, 2016 (HealthDay News) -- The percentage of
overweight babies in poor families in the United States may be on
the decline, a new study suggests.
Health Tip: Enjoy an Active Holiday Season
(HealthDay News) -- You can enjoy the holidays without skipping
exercise, overdoing it at the buffet and gaining weight.
Was Football Safer Back in the Day?
MONDAY, Dec. 12, 2016 (HealthDay News) -- In a finding that
suggests football used to be a less dangerous sport, a small study
shows that men who played in high school in the 1950s and 1960s may
not be at increased risk for dementia or memory problems.