Most people think of botulinum toxin A, which is sold under the brand name Botox®, as a wrinkle fighter. However, this drug is much more than a wrinkle-reducer. Botulinum toxin A also has therapeutic uses, some of which might surprise you.
Popular cereals are loaded with sugar, refined carbs and other additives. Discover which ingredients to look for, which ingredients to avoid, and how to boost the nutrients in your breakfast.
You may think opioid addiction could never happen to you. But given the right circumstances, it can happen to almost everyone. Learn how certain factors increase your risk and how to ask your doctor for alternative medications.
Find the answers to questions that pique your curiosity in our “Short Answer” series. Exercise physiologist Christopher Travers, MS, answers this one.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy
Do you get drowsy every afternoon? That dip in energy is a problem when you’re at work, on the road or looking after kids (or grandkids). Discover why your energy level can drop in the afternoon and how to get back on track.
Wheezing. Chest tightness. Difficulty breathing. Inhalers and oral steroids will quiet asthma symptoms, but a bad attack can land you in the ER or hospital. Here’s why women aged 40 to 60 and boys aged 1 to 10 are most likely to be hospitalized for asthma.
In a Cleveland Clinic — Parade magazine survey, diabetes touched the lives of 53 percent of Americans. While they recognized that diabetes is serious, what they don’t understand about its symptoms, risk factors or impact may surprise you.
Find the truth about questions that pique your curiosity in our “Short Answer” series. Dentist Todd Coy, DMD, answers this one.
Find the truth behind questions that pique your curiosity in our “Short Answer” series. Allergist Fred Hsieh, MD, answers this one.
Find the truth behind questions that pique your curiosity in our “Short Answer” series. Allergist Fred Hseih, MD, answers this one.