With healthy lifestyles almost half of the most common cancers can be prevented.
Misperceptions about heart disease are common. Knowing the facts can save your life.
Heart disease is the leading cause of death in women and kills more women than all types of cancer combined.
Partners Healthcare and Roxbury Presbyterian Church Collaborate to Ease Community Violence and Trauma
Partners HealthCare is aware of the impact of trauma and is committed to healing efforts aimed at improving the health of individuals and communities. That’s why Partners is working with Reverend Liz Walker and the Roxbury Presbyterian Church’s trauma program, ...
Early detection and treatment of uterine cancer can increase the survival rate.
Lung cancer is largely preventable. Almost 90 percent of all cases of lung cancer are caused by tobacco smoke, which contains known cancer-causing agents.
Whittier Street Health Center has been awarded $1.48 million in grants in support of the expansion of its medical services.
Although a vaccine for HPV has been available since 2006, the compliance rate remains low.
Osteoarthritis, which can range from mild to severe, is one of the most debilitating diseases in this country.
The primary care provider manages your health care. It is important to find one that fits your personal needs.
African Americans are more than three times as likely as whites to develop kidney failure. Once kidney function falls below a certain level, the only options for treatment are dialysis and transplantation.
Brigham and Women’s Hospital and Partners HealthCare understand that a lifetime of health begins at birth, which is why Brigham and Women’s Hospital has developed the Stronger Generations Initiative.
Colorectal cancer is the second deadliest cancer. It is also largely preventable by regular screenings.
Many consumers mistakenly assume that over-the-counter drugs can do no harm. But when improperly used, these medicines are lethal, killing hundreds of Americans and causing tens of thousands of hospitalizations every year, federal data show.
Hub resident Destiny Edwards, now 13, made the decision to lead a healthier lifestyle and joined ShapeUp with Shaumba in 2012 to help.