Allergic To Penicillin? Odds Are You Really Are NotA new study suggests that 9 of 10 people who think they are allergic to penicillin really are not, and can safely use the drug. CBS4's Dr. Dave Hnida gives it a further look.
Four Tips To A Tasty, Safe Thanksgiving MealThanksgiving dinner is the biggest meal you'll probably prepare all year. It's also the meal with the biggest risk of food poisoning. Here are four tips to eat safely, and enjoy your day.
Is Celebrex Safer For Your Pain Than Ibuprofen Or Naproxen?A new report says the arthritis drug Celebrex may be more heart friendly than originally thought.
Why Your DNA Is Not Your Destiny, At Least For Your HeartYou might think a strong family history of heart disease means you're next on the list for a heart problem, but a new study finds that four simple steps can help you cut that genetic risk in half.
Your Skeleton On Halloween, And Every Other Day Of The YearIt's a spooky time of year when it comes to skeletons, but here are some not-so-scary facts about your bones.
Just How Safe Is Youth Football For Your Kid?A hit to the head is never a good thing, but how much worse are repeated collisions that place in youth football? A new study takes a look.
Air Quality Update From CBS4 Medical Editor Dr. Dave HnidaThe air from wildfires in our state is not as bad as it has been in times past, but nonetheless, there are some precautions that some people should take. CBS4 Medical Editor Dr. Dave Hnida has some good advice.
What Exactly Is A "Complex Migraine?" Gary Kubiak's Health ScareWhen Coach Gary Kubiak was taken by ambulance to a local hospital, many worried that he had suffered had suffered another "mini-stroke", or worse, a full-blown stroke. The diagnosis turned out to be an unusual condition called a "complex migraine".
Does A Vasectomy Increase Your Risk Of Cancer?Some research suggests a vasectomy will increase the risk of prostate cancer, but a new large study offers some reassuring news.
Why Surgery May Actually Speed DeMarcus Ware's Return To The FieldA surgery for a serious fracture usually means an end to the season. But in DeMarcus Ware's case, he may be back on the field in a little over a month.