Health

Tarrah Gibbons
January 24, 2020 - 5:00 am
The current outbreak of coronavirus has millions on edge of what to expect next. The outbreak is rapidly evolving. The number of cases and deaths are increasing. Here is what you need to know about the illness.
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© iStock / Getty Images Plus
© iStock / Getty Images Plus
The Marc Cox Morning Show
January 02, 2020 - 9:30 am
The 'doctor is in' and this week he and Marc tackle the rising cost of healthcare. Why is Bernie Sanders generating so much support? Many American's are stuck with healthcare costs and premiums they cannot afford. Dr. Tobler says there IS an answer. Now we need to get our legislators to LISTEN. ©...
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FILE - In this Nov. 6, 2014, file photo, a man smokes a cigarette on Main Street in Westminster, Mass. Massachusetts Gov. Charlie Baker is expected to sign a law on Wednesday, Nov. 27, 2019, banning sales of flavored tobacco and vaping products, including menthol cigarettes. (AP Photo/Elise Amendola), File
Associated Press
November 27, 2019 - 4:08 pm
BOSTON (AP) — Massachusetts became the first state to ban flavored tobacco and nicotine vaping products, including menthol cigarettes, after Republican Gov. Charlie Baker signed into law on Wednesday a bill that’s meant to reduce the appeal of the products to young people amid a rash of illnesses...
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Trump
(Getty Images)
Associated Press
November 26, 2019 - 5:00 am
WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump is donating his third-quarter salary to help tackle the nation’s opioid epidemic. A White House official says Trump has given the $100,000 he would be paid in the quarter to the Office of the Assistant Secretary of Health, which oversees federal public...
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FILE - This Nov. 2, 2009, file photo shows a Thanksgiving turkey in Concord, N.H. Food safety experts say raw turkeys shouldn’t be rinsed, since that can spread harmful bacteria. Cooking should kill any germs. But bacteria can still spread in other ways, so washing and sanitizing hands and surfaces is still important. (AP Photo/Larry Crowe, File)
Associated Press
November 25, 2019 - 9:34 am
NEW YORK (AP) — Go ahead and rinse your cranberries, potatoes and green beans. But food experts say don’t — repeat don’t — wash the turkey before popping it in the oven on Thanksgiving Day. They say that could spread the germs lurking on your turkey in the kitchen sink or nearby food. But it’s been...
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© iStock / Getty Images Plus
© iStock / Getty Images Plus
The Marc Cox Morning Show
November 20, 2019 - 8:20 am
We welcome Loretta Powers , legal analyst for Fox News Radio who is reporting on a medical marijuana situation in Florida. A state statue in Florida says it’s the right of an employer to enforce a drug-free work zone. However, a recently introduced bill would protect employees from being fired for...
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©  iStock / Getty Images Plus
© iStock / Getty Images Plus
The Marc Cox Morning Show
November 07, 2019 - 8:55 am
HHS and the White House have rolled out a new website to help American’s find treatment for substance abuse. Regional Director for the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Jeff Kahrs , explains the gravity of the opioid crisis and the resources available to help fight the battle.
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FILE - This April 16, 2019, file photo, shows a Juul vape pen in Vancouver, Wash. New research released on Tuesday, Nov. 5, 2019, shows U.S. teens who use electronic cigarettes prefer those made by Juul Labs, and mint is the favorite flavor for many of them, suggesting a shift after the company stopped selling fruit and dessert flavors in stores. (AP Photo/Craig Mitchelldyer, File)
Associated Press
November 05, 2019 - 10:53 am
New research shows U.S. teens who use electronic cigarettes prefer those made by Juul Labs, and mint is the favorite flavor for many of them, suggesting a shift after the company stopped selling fruit and dessert flavors in stores. The results are in a pair of studies published Tuesday, including...
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Flags fly outside an entrance to the Idaho Correctional Alternative Placement Program facility, Friday, Nov. 1, 2019, in Kuna, Idaho. An inmate at the facility says a doctor with the private medical care company Corizon Health told him to wash and reuse his disposable urinary catheters — a complaint some inmate advocates say is common even though reusing the catheters can lead to health problems. The Idaho Department of Correction pays Tennessee-based Corizon Health roughly $46 million a year to provide inmate health care at all of the state's prisons, but officials recently decided to put the contract out to bid when the current term expires amid rising discomfort with the company. (AP Photo/Rebecca Boone)
Associated Press
November 01, 2019 - 4:03 pm
BOISE, Idaho (AP) — Brad Vanzant uses a wheelchair, has one kidney, and since 2015 has relied on catheters to drain his bladder. He's also an Idaho prison inmate, which means his medical supplies must be approved and provided by the state's private health care contractor, Corizon Health. So when a...
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© Photo by Michael B. Thomas/Getty Images
© Photo by Michael B. Thomas/Getty Images
The Marc Cox Morning Show
October 31, 2019 - 7:25 am
(KFTK) - Maureen Ferguson , Senior Fellow for The Catholic Association , joins the show to discuss some of the atrocities at Planned Parenthood; more specifically, Missouri’s only remaining abortion clinic in the Central West End. Hearings are underway on the fate of the clinic. In the meantime,...
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