Health myths are often nothing more than old wives' tales that have been repeated and practiced for so long that is hard to distinguish between fact and fiction. For example, is it really bad for our eyes to sit too close to the TV?
The Pandemic Paused Hugging. Here's What We Lost
5 Strategies for Cultivating Hope in 2021
Embracing Ennui: How Boredom Can Be Good for You
Shinrin-yoku: The Soothing Practice of Forest Bathing
6 Ways Reading a Book Beats Reading Digitally, Hands Down
What's Considered a Microaggression?
Why Is the Term 'Gaslighting' So Popular Now ─ and So Misused?
Feel Like a Fraud, Despite Your Success? You Might Have Impostor Syndrome
Study Highlights Unique Stereotypes About Biracial Americans
That's not really the scoop. A new study doesn’t exactly claim that one minute of intense exercise is the same as 45 minutes of moderate exercise. But it's not far off.
You probably have a list of go-to remedies for colds. But is all that echinacea and chicken soup really helping?
When you've spent the day enjoying hot dogs off the grill, is it safe to jump right into the pool and show off your butterfly stroke? Or do you need to take a breather -- a 60-minute break, to be exact?
Another headache? Time to reach for your snake oil -- or maybe your electromagnetic belt. Quacks have pulled the wool over people's eyes for years in the name of medicine. Here are 10 of their more outrageous cons.
By Tom Scheve