Eating well and staying physically active are crucial to keeping a healthy heart. And it’s never too early to begin.
Since 1977, health care providers in the U.S. have been using pediatric growth charts to see how kids stack up. But which one is right for you and how do you interpret the results?
If you’re a mother-to-be whose pregnancy isn’t routine, your doctor or midwife may refer you to a maternal-fetal medicine specialist for extra care. Their focus: keeping you and your baby healthy before, during, and after you give birth.
Celiac disease is a digestive disease that can affect children and adults alike. Also known as celiac sprue ("sprue" means you can't absorb nutrients from food), this disease is the most common genetic disease in Europe and is considered significantly underdiagnosed in the United States. Learn more about the disease by taking this quiz.
When you are trying to have a baby, fertile times are an important factor. Use this information about your cycles to help to predict your more fertile times and when you will ovulate.
Pre-diabetes means your blood sugar level is above normal but not high enough for a diagnosis of diabetes. Pre-diabetes increases the risk for developing diabetes, heart disease, and stroke. The good news is, with healthy lifestyle changes, you can prevent or delay the onset of type 2 diabetes. Take action; watch this video to find out more about what you can do.