National Suicide Prevention Week is an important time to focus attention on what remains a serious public health concern that all too frequently remains hidden. Learn to distinguish facts from myths and recognize when someone is at risk.
Every two minutes, someone in the U.S dies from sepsis. Sepsis Awareness Month serves to raise awareness about sepsis, including the signs and symptoms, because even just knowing what it is can save someone’s life.
CVMC sports medicine specialist Catherine Naden, MD reviews pointers to help you have a safe and successful return to fall athletics, including the importance of hydration and protecting the brain.
An accident, injury or serious illness can happen to anyone at any time. Planning in advance for how you want to be cared for at the end of life can minimize conflict and uncertainty about decisions that may arise. Learn how to make your wishes known to family, friends and health care providers.
Allen Yearick, administrator at Woodridge Nursing and Rehabilitation, talks about the team effort that earned Woodridge a deficiency free rating in their recent annual state survey, as well as the Times Argus "Best of the Best" award.
The Fourth of July feels like the unofficial start of summer – with its barbecues, fireworks, and fun with family and friends. If you choose to light fireworks at home, follow these tips for making sure everyone stays safe.
This is the time of year when Vermonters, in particular, need to start being very careful about excessive exposure to the sun and its ultraviolet (UV) rays that can cause skin cancer. Learn what you need to know to keep your family protected from harmful rays.
May 31 is World No Tobacco Day. It’s the day that the World Health Organization and its partners highlight the health risks associated with tobacco use. Cigarettes, chewing tobacco, and other products containing nicotine are bad for our health.
National Stroke Awareness Month may be behind us, but work is always needed to combat one of the deadliest diseases on earth. Family medicine physician Dr. Matthew Sullivan offers real, concrete steps we can all take to reduce that risk.