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What Every Parent Needs to Know About Kids & Vitamins
Does your child need a vitamin supplement? If your child eats regular, healthy meals and snacks, probably not.
Vaping: A Dangerous Trend Among Teens
Inhaling nicotine and cancer-causing toxins through an e-cigarette isn't just un-cool — it's not safe.
Prostate Cancer Survivor Continues to Educate and Advocate
As men, learn what you can do to prevent the second-most common cause of cancer deaths.
Audiology & Hearing Technology
Turn Down the Noise — Protect Your Family's Hearing
Between the ages of 6 and 19, as many as 12.5 percent of American children have experienced some hearing loss.
Healthy Snacks & Beverages for Kids
You're swimming in quick and convenient snack options. But the best snacks come the way nature intended.
The Effects of Screen Time on Fitness & Health
When children watch TV, play video games or spend time on the phone or computer, odds are good they're not being physically active. And that, says the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP), can play havoc on their physical fitness and health, both now and in the future.
Protecting Children from Summer Sun & Bugs
Most parents know that it takes just one sunburn during childhood to significantly increase their child's risk of developing skin cancer later in life. They're also aware of the rising incidence of insect-borne diseases, such as Lyme disease and West Nile virus.
Does an Elevated PSA Mean Cancer?
Does an elevated PSA (prostate-specific antigen) mean cancer? Not necessarily.
“Healthy” With Cancer
Like many healthy women, Janna Foels, 46, delayed having her first mammogram.
Cancer Survivor Inspires Patients in Nepal
Declared cancer-free earlier this year, Sarah Coy joined the recent Above + Beyond Cancer mission trip to Nepal – with financial support from The Iowa Clinic Healthcare Foundation.
Pregnant & Diagnosed With Colon Cancer
One woman's story of how she learned she was pregnant and suffering from odd pains.
Unusual circumstance leads to early cancer diagnosis
Breast cancer runs in Julie Dressler's family. Her grandmother had it and, two years ago, her father learned that he had it as well.
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