The states with this year's top-performing…
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During your next visit to the doctor, consider asking these questions to see if you could be at risk for heart disease.
A healthy diet can help alleviate three major risk factors for heart disease. Find out what such a diet entails.
Trying to find time to work out and spend time with your kids can be difficult. One way to keep you and your child healthy while spending quality time together is to exercise with your child.
Despite increased attention to women's health issues, there are still many health risks that women need to know about that are not getting a whole lot of attention.
Going to the gym can make your muscles bigger and stronger. But improving your heart may be the most important workout.
From time to time we all get stressed out. Try using some of these ideas to help lower your stress level.
Having a high cholesterol can put you at greater risk of having a heart attack or a stroke. If your cholesterol is high, consider using these suggestions to help you lower it.
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Experts say that people can have sex after their heart attacks. In fact, the more you exercise -- including having sex -- the better your odds.
If you want to find foods that can help keep your heart healthy, a special insignia from the American Heart Association could help guide you at the grocery store.
A little skip in your heart beat once in a while is normal. Find out if yours is something more.
It's no fun to cut out salty snacks and red meat, but tasty alternatives can help you stay proactive about heart health without eating boiled chicken and rice cakes.
Find out how following a Mediterranean diet can benefit your health.
It's no secret that fast-food items aren't always the healthiest option. But what items are the worst? Find out which fast-food items contain the most calories.
When shoveling, use these tips to protect your heart and your health.
Hysterectomy may be a marker of early cardiovascular risk and disease, especially in women under 35, according to Mayo Clinic experts.
Dr. Scot Ackerman is back in the studio with new information about a blood test that can predict breast cancer relapse.
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Temper tantrums are a normal part of growing up. A Mayo Clinic specialist explains how to respond to temper tantrums — and what you can do to prevent them.
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