After a long holiday season of eating too much and exercising too little, most of us are ready for some healthy lifestyle changes by the first of January.

Colon cancer is the third deadliest form of cancer among men and women in the United States, claiming nearly 50,000 lives every year.

You probably don’t give too much thought to your blood type unless you’re making a donation to the Red Cross, but according to neuropath Peter J. D’Adamo, knowing your blood type could be the key to unlocking a healthier, leaner body.

But as you’re making your holiday to-do list and checking it twice, be sure to set aside time for one very important event – your colonoscopy.

As we gather together to celebrate time-honored traditions and connect with those we love most, consider starting a conversation that could have a meaningful impact on everyone present – discuss your family’s health history.

Most insurance plans have an annual deductible, a set amount of money you must pay out-of-pocket before your insurance benefits take effect.

According to The Toilet Paper Encyclopedia (no, we’re not making that up), the average human spends three years sitting on the toilet over the course of a lifetime

Setting new health goals is easy. Knowing how to achieve them, well, that’s another story.

Healthy digestion starts with healthy eating.

If you have diabetes, you know it isn’t the only disease you need to worry about.

Pre-game celebrations can be as exciting as the game itself, but if you suffer from heartburn, you’re probably used to sitting on the sidelines instead of joining in on the fun.

Rich, indulgent foods and second (or even third) helpings are par for the course around the holidays, but they can spell disaster for heartburn sufferers.

​Earlier and more frequent colonoscopies reduce colon cancer incidence and mortality in patients with inflammatory bowel disease (IBD), research shows.

There are several decisions that go into deciding what you want to eat.

Weight loss, better skin, improved brain function and lowered risk of cancer: sound like your cup of tea?

a new study indicates that dairy products can actually boost the effectiveness of probiotics

Contrary to the belief that gluten is bad for your health, studies have shown that gluten can actually be quite beneficial.

new research shows that type 2 diabetes is clearly linked to an increased risk of colon cancer

Routine colonoscopies play a vital role in colon cancer prevention, but experts say it isn’t just the test itself that matters – it’s the quality of the examination.

As our society becomes increasingly geared towards a sedentary lifestyle with desk jobs, long commutes and hours spent sitting in front of the television, laptop or smartphone, it is more crucial now than ever that we find ways to remain active throughout