Sore Throat Newswire

Sore Throat Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Sore Throat.

Results 1 - 20 of 438 in Sore Throat

  1. What Is Manuka Honey and Why Is It So Expensive?Read the original story w/Photo

    2 hrs ago | Eater

    There's a debate raging in the Southern Hemisphere, and it all comes down to naming rights over a coveted, and very expensive type of honey praised for its health benefits. Australia and New Zealand are both jockeying for shares of the manuka honey market, which has taken off in recent years due to the honey's growing popularity as a superfood.

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  2. Tampa General Hospital's telemedicine app lets doctors make virtual house callsRead the original story w/Photo

    4 hrs ago | St. Petersburg Times

    The family doctor puts on her white coat, sits down at the desk in her Vermont home in front of a computer monitor and starts seeing her patients - virtually. She's one of the doctors available via Tampa General Hospital's Virtual Care app .

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  3. Nix Launches First-Ever Lice TrackerRead the original story w/Photo

    8 hrs ago | Customer Interaction Solutions

    ... household products throughout the U.S., , and certain international markets. Core brands include Chloraseptic sore throat treatments, Clear Eyes eye care products, Compound W wart treatments, The Doctor's NightGuard dental protector, The Little ...

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  4. Test that differentiates between bacterial, viral infections in developmentRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | Medical News Today

    An international team of scientists - led by researchers at Imperial College London - has discovered two genes that are switched on when a child has a bacterial infection. This revelation could allow the team to develop a rapid test for doctors' surgeries and hospitals to identify infections such as meningitis, and assist with the growing threat of antibiotic resistance.

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  5. Antibiotics Use Linked to Type-1 Diabetes in Mice: StudyRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday | Time

    Antibiotics are powerful medicines that destroy bacteria, and they're lifesavers when an infection caused by dangerous microbes needs to be overtaken. But in the U.S., about half of all prescriptions written for antibiotics are inappropriate.

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  6. Is It Strep Throat? Pictures and SymptomsRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday | Medical News Today

    ... symptoms that progress to longer-lasting symptoms like swollen liver or spleen, extreme tiredness , fever, and sore throat. Mono lasts much longer than a typical strep throat infection, sometimes as long as 6 months. This infection type also won't ...

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  7. Back to School: Some Other SuggestionsRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 22 | CJAD

    Dr. Mitch can only provide general medical insights. He cannot counsel you on your own particular case.

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  8. Article ImageRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 22 | Plymouth Evening Herald

    Doctors are urging people to make sure their first aid cabinets are fully stocked in time for the August bank holiday... Doctors are urging people to make sure their first aid cabinets are fully stocked in time for the August bank holiday weekend. Most GP practices are closed after Friday, August 26, until Tuesday, August 30, and many pharmacies will be closed or have limited opening hours on bank holiday Monday, August 29. Stocking up on plasters, painkillers, antiseptic cream and more means you can deal with grazes and everyday aches and pains quickly at home, saving time and helping to ease pressure on local NHS services, especially hospital emergency departments.

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  9. As the number of freestanding ERs grows, so does scrutinyRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 22 | San Mateo Daily Journal

    Freestanding emergency centers have sprouted in recent years across the suburban landscape, taking root in affluent neighborhoods and directly challenging nearby medical clinics and hospitals. Five years ago there were a couple dozen stand-alone emergency centers in Texas, and now there are more than 200.

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  10. New informational products about the health hazards of vog now availableRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Aug 21 | Hawaii Tribune-Herald

    Communities downwind from Kilauea Volcano's active vents frequently experience vog as a visible haze or sulfurous smell or taste. People exposed to vog report a variety of symptoms, such as eye irritation, coughing, wheezing, sore throats and headaches.

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  11. Living with Vog on an Active Volcano: New ResourcesRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Aug 19 | Science Blog

    New informational products about the health hazards of volcanic air pollution known as "vog," are available through a new interagency partnership. The products include a booklet of frequently asked questions , a brochure and poster about protecting yourself during vog episodes and a web-based "dashboard" that provides comprehensive links to a wide range of vog resources, including vog forecasts and air-quality information.

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  12. Online Doctor Visits Now Reality In TulsaRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Aug 19 | NewsOn6 Tulsa

    There's now a new way to visit a doctor and even get a prescription without ever leaving your area home, with your smart phone or computer. Here is how the first of its kind service in Tulsa works.

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  13. What's Going Around: Week of August 15, 2016 newRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 15 | 13WHAM

    Dr. Wallace Johnson with Eastside Internal Medicine has been treating bloody noses. Dr. Johnson said noses are like our lawns: susceptible to drought.

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  14. ESF students to get health care from Crouse instead of SURead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Aug 18 | The Post-Standard

    SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry students will get their health care from Crouse Hospital and its doctors instead of Syracuse University when classes begin Aug. 29. ESF is severing ties with SU Health Services because SU has been struggling to keep up with demand for health care as its enrollment has increased, said Joe Rufo, an ESF vice president. "Syracuse became concerned they would have difficulty providing the same level of care," he said.

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  15. Tenants in toxic dilemmaRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Aug 16 | Albany Times Union

    Residents Deneed Carter-El, left, her daughter Tatiyana Carter-El, 8, and Tammy Miller, right, join Brett Taylor, whose mother is a resident, on Tuesday, Aug. 16, 2016, at Ezra Prentice Homes in Albany, N.Y. They are all concerned about oil trains and heavy diesel tractor-trailer traffic.

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  16. A California First: Anthem Blue Cross Members can now access a Spanish Speaking...Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Aug 17 | Freshnews

    For the first time in California, Spanish-speaking Anthem Blue Cross members have an easy and convenient way to see a doctor for non-emergency needs when their own doctor is not readily available. Members can now use their smartphone or tablet to have a live video visit with a US-based, board-certified doctor of their choice to discuss common health conditions in Spanish from home, work or wherever they happen to be as long as they have internet access.

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  17. A California First: Anthem Blue Cross Members can now access a...Read the original story

    Tuesday Aug 16 | Digital Post Production

    For the first time in California, Spanish-speaking Anthem Blue Cross members have an easy and convenient way to see a doctor for non-emergency needs when their own doctor is not readily available. Members can now use their smartphone or tablet to have a live video visit with a US-based, board-certified doctor of their choice to discuss common health conditions in Spanish from home, work or wherever they happen to be as long as they have internet access.

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  18. Antibiotic resistance a growing problem for kidsRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Aug 16 | KSFY

    For some kids, back to school means back to the doctor. But Doctor Tom Moore, infectious disease specialist in Wichita, Kansas, said you may want to think twice before asking for antibiotics.

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  19. DHD vaccine coordinator dispells myths about flu vaccineRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 15 | Northern Michigan News

    The season of coughing, runny noses, sore throats and dreaded flu is right around the corner. District Health Department No.

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  20. Feeling burned out at work? Study IDs 2 key reasonsRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 15 | Fox News

    The old career-counseling advice about choosing a job that's a good fit for you is getting support from a new study: Job burnout may be caused by a "mismatch" between an employee's inner needs and the characteristics of his or her job, the study from Switzerland suggests. For example, a woman who works as an accountant and is an outgoing person who enjoys forming close relationships may be a poor fit in a workplace if her job gives her few chances to socialize and offers her little contact with her colleagues or clients.

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