Roller skating is something I’ve always loved, but I haven’t done it lately. Thanks to Jen Boggs, I feel the urge to strap on some skates (and my protective gear). It’s fun and the good news is it’s also a healthy thing to do.
In any kind of health class, you should learn how to live a healthy lifestyle. But if you’re at risk of developing an eating disorder, what you hear in class could be a problem. Here are 10 things to know.
Calling all book lovers. It’s time to celebrate all the benefits of reading. Just looking at a picture of a Grampie reading to his granddaughter can make you feel better. Find out how and where you can join the party and why reading is so good for you.
If you think being over 65 gives you license to slow down, think again. Staying active keeps you young, happy and healthy. If you don’t believe me, read what these people say about regular exercise.
You’ve heard of Manhattan Seafood Chowder before, right? How about Manhattan Sea Vegetable Chowder? Don’t even know what a sea vegetable is? Check out this blog post to find out and get the recipe.
Finding it difficult these days to even agree to disagree? According to a national poll on civility in America, 75% of respondents agree that incivility has risen to crisis levels. In this Catching Health podcast, we learn about some major efforts to revive civility in America.
Here in New England, most of the snow has melted and spring flowers are blossoming. But if your yard looks like mine, there’s a lot of raking and pickup to do. Maybe you should read this first.
Did you know that a salamander can regenerate nearly every part of its body — without any scars? Why can’t humans? A Maine scientist is working hard to uncover the salamander’s secrets. Find out what he’s learned so far.
Got spring fever? And the urge to dash outside and go for a run? Hold your hamstrings a minute and read what my strength coach has to say about that.
Want to show your brain some love? (Not to mention the rest of your body.) Research is starting to show that what you eat may play a role in increasing or decreasing your risk of Alzheimer’s Disease. The MIND diet offers some suggestions.