Find information on many health topics, listed A to Z.
Influenza typically peaks in January and February, and every year it's associated with illness ranging from mild to severe.
It's the season for influenza. The good news is most people can treat themselves at home. Learn what to do to self-manage the flu.
Do you have plans to travel internationally? Be a smart traveler — learn about influenza before you go.
With flu season in full swing, there's still time to get a flu shot. But if your child has an egg allergy, you may be wondering if it's safe to be vaccinated.
With cold and flu season here, a local health care expert has some helpful updates and reminders for parents to be aware of, especially with the holidays approaching.
Flu season is quickly approaching, and it is something for which we all should prepare. Learn facts about the flu and how to decrease your risk of getting it.
Learn how you can prevent contracting and spreading common fall and winter illnesses with a few simple steps.
The flu, like a particularly unwelcome relative during the holidays, tends to visit every year with various unwanted results. What can be done to ease your suffering?
Snow, ice and the arctic-chilled air that engulfs Midwesterners from November to March adds an unwanted layer of difficulty to life. But the problems winter poses don’t stop at inconvenience — there are major health concerns to be aware of and attempt to prevent as well.
Your first line of defense against germs is washing your hands.
With last year’s outbreak ranking as one of the worst in a recent history, it’s no wonder the flu is a hot topic of conversation. Common myths often keep people from taking necessary steps to prevent it. Let's uncover the truth behind some common influenza myths.