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Are you doing enough to protect your skin? To help make sunscreen a part of your daily routine, dermatologist Anna Chien addresses common concerns.
Are you or a loved one at risk for prostate cancer? Learn what you can do to reduce the risk.
Johns Hopkins experts provide practical ways to protect your hearing.
Want to help those affected by Hurricanes Harvey and Irma and their aftermath? Here’s what Johns Hopkins experts recommend.
Review our checklist to make sure you have all the necessary supplies.
While it may be one of nature’s most extraordinary displays, viewing an eclipse improperly can cause serious eye damage — even blindness. Johns Hopkins eye experts provide tips to help you safely view the upcoming Great American Eclipse.
When should you start getting screened for prostate cancer? Your family history is one factor to consider.
Johns Hopkins sports medicine expert John Wilckens, M.D., shares SLAP tear prevention tips for baseball and softball players, their parents and coaches.
Did you know that your liver is the largest organ in the human body? Keep it healthy with these nutrition and fitness tips.
This year over 16,000 people will be diagnosed with esophageal cancer. Take control of your health with this informative infographic.
Discover the truth about liver cleanses and learn the best ways to protect your liver against disease.
One in eight women will be diagnosed with breast cancer in her lifetime, with nearly 250,000 new cases expected in 2016. Explore this infographic about breast cancer screening, risk factors and treatment.
Urologist Michael Johnson explains the connection between prostate cancer and exercise, and offers tips for getting started with a new workout routine.
Explore this infographic to learn more about gynecologic cancer prevention and detection.
Fireworks cause about 10,500 visits to the emergency room each year. To help prevent these injuries, here are four myths about consumer fireworks risk.
Learn more about why men are more likely to die from the disease that's 100 times more common in women.
Ticks can carry a number of diseases, and they can be transferred to a human host. One of the more common conditions, Lyme disease, affects thousands of Americans and numerous others worldwide annually.
The bright lights of the holiday season aren’t just for decoration: they can also help regulate your mood.
Up to 25 percent of all breast cancers may be hereditary -- learn when to pursue genetic counseling, even if you tested negative for BRCA.
Prostate cancer is the second-most common cancer among men. Here are three tips to maintain prostate health and prevent prostate cancer.
Dr. Saleh Alqahtani, director of clinical liver research for Johns Hopkins Medicine, notes that you shouldn’t wait for symptoms to appear to begin paying attention to the possibility of liver disease.
Young athletes today are bigger and stronger, and they push themselves harder than ever before.
Learn what you can do to help prevent heat-related illness during hot-weather or high-humidity training and play.
About 10 to 15 percent of Americans suffer from irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), a chronic condition that can cause bloating, gas, abdominal pain and changes in bowel habits. Avoiding these five foods may bring some relief.
Before you or your young athlete hit the pavement, field or court, it’s important to learn what you can do to prevent sports-related injuries.
Of the 795,000 Americans who will have a first stroke this year, 23 percent will suffer a second stroke -- these three tips can reduce the risk.
In the midst of the ongoing measles outbreak, many parents continue to seek a better understanding of the measles and vaccination option.