It's a posture so common we almost don't notice it anymore: someone sitting at a computer jutting his or her head forward to look more closely at the screen.
Helping people with addictions has become a research passion for Purdue University's Richard van Rijn, who is leading a team to make drug discoveries to support millions around the world dealing with alcohol use disorders, chronic pain and mood disorders.
The Ontario Chiropractic Association has awarded Dr. Dwight Chapin the 2018 "Chiropractor of the Year" award.
A new study commissioned by Medisys Health Group, in collaboration with Edelman and LegerWeb, reveals that Canadian employees are demanding healthcare at their fingertips — apps that let individuals connect directly and instantly with nurse practitioners, physicians and other health professionals through secure text and video chat, anytime and anywhere.
In the hours and days following a spinal cord injury, the gears that control the body's internal clocks fall profoundly out of sync, impacting body temperature, hormone fluctuation, immunity and the timing of a host of other bodily processes, according to new University of Colorado Boulder research.
A recent Arthritis Research Canada study has revealed systemic autoimmune rheumatic diseases (SARDS) place significant economic strain on the paid and unpaid workforce in the form of excess productivity costs.
Exercise and physical activity are good for our health, and soon Generation 100, a comprehensive study from the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU) on the effects of exercise on aging will be able to tell us whether exercise actually prolongs life.
It turns out that exercise can do more than slim down your waistline and boost heart health. It might also make what's inside your gut healthier, according to a study by San Francisco State University.
A minimal opiate supply, just a two-day course compared to a traditional two-week prescription, along with a scheduled-dose multimodal pain regimen after surgery limits the use of opiate medication by patients and, subsequently, opiate-related adverse effects while still providing effective pain control and high patient satisfaction, researchers from Thomas Jefferson University in Philadelphia, PA, found.
For the first time, researchers at the UNC School of Medicine showed they could target one brain region with a weak alternating current of electricity, enhance the naturally occurring brain rhythms of that region, and significantly decrease symptoms associated with chronic lower back pain.
[WEBINAR] The chiropractor's role in tongue tie and breastfeedingEnjoy a webinar on the chiropractor's role in tongue tie…
A computer game can be used to train its players to eat less sugar to reduce weight and improve healthMore than half of American adults consume excess added sugars,…
Brain recode: Encouraging solutions to clear the fogIf you ask an aging adult what one of their…
Which car crashes cause traumatic brain injury?Motor vehicle crashes are the most common cause of emergency…
Shockwave Therapy Workshop
June 15, 2019
Interprofessional Collaborative Spine Conference
November 8-9, 2019
Brain Injury Canada Conference
April 30-1, 2020