A first-aid kit is an important item to have when you travel. Here’s what to pack in your kit to treat minor illnesses and injuries when you’re away from home.
You don’t have to let a cheeseburger at the rest stop or a cinnamon roll at the airport bust your diet when you travel. With a little knowledge and advance planning, you can eat right on the road.
It’s important to keep your little ones all bundled up in the cold, but that warm coat can get in the way of protecting your children in a car crash.
Bed bugs, while not dangerous, tend to create panic wherever they turn up. Protect yourself and your home with a little bit of knowledge and these common-sense precautions.
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Sleep medicine specialist Nancy Foldvary-Schaefer, DO, MS, answers questions about the best ways to keep yourself awake while you’re driving – and what to do and what not to do to prevent falling asleep at the wheel.
Motion sickness is caused by a disconnect between what your inner ear and eyes tell us. If you’re prone to feeling queasy, here are tips for making traveling more bearable.
You can fight traveler’s constipation or diarrhea by following your normal diet and exercise routine, drinking plenty of water and getting rest.
There’s usually no reason you can’t travel with pulmonary hypertension, if you do some advanced planning. Our expert explains how.