A new study links emotional and behavorial problems with childhood snoring. Reported by Anne Lavrih
- Is a pet just like a member of the family… legally?
- Why you should smile even if you don’t mean it.
- Low level stress can increase the odds of a heart attack or stroke.
Next time you’re in a bind, grin and bear it. It seems that approach to life will help cut your stress during life’s tricky situations. A study from the University of Kansas investigated the potential benefits of smiling by looking at how different types of smiling, and the awareness of smiling, affects a person’s ability
Low level stress can raise the risk of fatal heart attacks and stroke. Scottish scientists say people with anxiety or depression have a 20 per cent increased risk of death. Dr. Tom Russ, of the University of Edinburgh, says people with low distress levels — about a quarter of the adult population — are unlikely
- A new study suggests people don’t really know what a proper food portion is.
- More mosquitoes are testing positive for west nile virus this year.
- Twitter may be a way to chart the spread of illness.
Health officials in the United States are warning that texting and walking may be as dangerous as texting while driving. ABC News reported that in the past seven years in the U.S., the number of injured distracted walkers has more than quadrupled. A number of U.S. cities are now considering laws which would fine people
- There is a growing trend of making jewellery from cremated remains.
- A new task force will look at increasing employment in the disabled population.
- A new report says psychological abuse can be just as harmful to a child as physical abuse.
- The U.S. Olympic swim team is channeling a Canadian pop song.
- Yoga may help stroke survivors improve their balance.
- Experts are concerned with the effects of text speak.
- Your red and white health card may not last forever.
- Do rats laugh?
- There is a new swine flu virus.
- There could be a reason to delay motherhood.
TORONTO, Ont. – Millions of Ontarians could find themselves without health insurance coverage if they ignore government notices to get a new health card. There are still more than 3.5 million Ontario residents with the old red-and-white health cards that have no expiry date. One of them was CTV health reporter Avis Favaro, who discovered