Google was displaying web ads linked to a person’s health history.
Jan. 13 – Transplanted wombs, summary of medical costs, social networking behaviour, child safety in schools
- Nine women in Sweden have successfully received transplanted wombs from relatives for childbearing
- Windsor Regional Hospital CEO is urging the province to provide people with a summary of their medical costs
- New research suggests social networking behaviour is a reflection of you
- Bullying and physical assaults are on the rise in U.S. schools, study finds
- Can someone be allergic to the cold weather?
- U.S. health officials are reporting a drop in news cases of lung cancer
- New research suggests reality shows featuring teenage mothers may be a contributing factor in teen pregnancy
- More than 650,000 people in Ontario have gone to a pharmacy for a flu shot so far this season
- Federal government going to use television and online advertising to raise awareness about cyber bullying
- New research suggests baby talk is critical for his/her speech development
Demand for the flu shot remains high across Canada, with pharmacists in Nova Scotia now saying they’re running low on the vaccine, with more shipments expected around the end of next week.
The deputy head of the Public Health Agency of Canada admits the country could still run out of vaccine.
The World Health Organization has confirmed that North America’s first H5N1 patient was a woman in her late 20s.
Food and nutrition specialist Rose Reisman discusses the health benefits of nuts, when consumed in moderation.
- 50th anniversary of the U.S. Surgeon General’s report that first linked cigarettes to lung cancer
- President of the Ontario Medical Association says employers should not be asking sick workers for doctors notes
- Latest trend in weddings is to have a yoga bridal shower
- National Weight Control Registry in the U.S. is looking at how some dieters achieve long-term weight loss
- Canadian Blood Services says there’s an immediate need for O-negative blood and is looking for donors
- Study from Women’s College Hospital finds there can be a connection between pain and depression
- Researchers say living together has become more common even after one of the couple gets pregnant