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8 foods to buy now

8 foods that will improve your health right now.


When first love turns violent

When First love takes an ugly turn, teen dating violence can often go unnoticed.  What parents need to watch out for.


Cruise ship: Sick at sea

Medical care on cruise liners is far less robust than you may think. Consumer Reports has advice before you set out on the high seas.


More education may help brain recover

A new study finds the more education a person has, the more likely they may be to recover from a traumatic brain injury.


'Chemo brain'

When the treatments are over, cancer patients still struggle. What's being done to help those with "chemo brain."


Cracking the code on eggs

Egg choices are overwhelming – brown, white, organic, hormone free, antibiotic free and more. It’s enough to scramble your mind. But between Consumer Reports' taste testers and their food experts, they identify the good eggs.

Father and son walking

Cris Watk/SXC

Easy fitness: No willpower required

Living a healthy, active lifestyle today is hard. It requires planning. Willpower. Perseverance. But in the future, fitness might not be so difficult.



CDC: Most measles cases in nearly 20 years

More people have been infected with measles in the United States during the first four months of this year than have been infected in the first four months of the past 18 years, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Monitoring your every move

Courtesy Heapsylon, LLC

Personal sensors: Monitoring your every move

How did you sleep last night? OK, that's an easy question. But do you know your blood sugar, oxygen and hydration levels? Are you coming down with a cold? Does your body need more protein? Thanks to sensors that track our every move and send detailed health information to our devices, we know the answers to many of these questions.


Courtesy MicroCHIPS

No more pills: Just give it to me in a chip

Did you take your meds today? At the right time? All of them? Following your doctor's orders can be cumbersome, especially if you're supposed to take more than one pill a day. That's why scientists are working to develop microchips that can be preloaded with medications and implanted in our bodies, programmed to administer drugs at a given time, interval and/or dose.

Cancer definition


The end of chemo: Safer ways to fight cancer

When 14-year-old Nick Wilkins' leukemia resisted chemotherapy, radiation and a bone marrow transplant, his doctors turned to the real pros: Nick's own immune cells.


Dr. Oz Answers Audience Questions

Next Dr. Oz Show (Weekdays 10am, 4pm)



Talking Health With Dr. Scot Ackerman