safety

This holiday season don’t be a victim. 1. Don’t  leave packages or valuables on the seat of your car, this creates temptation for thieves. If you must leave something in the car lock it in the trunk or put it out of sight. 2. Be sure to locate your keys before you head to your […]

Summer has officially graced us with her long-awaited presence, a season that means longer days of fun at amusement parks, days at the beach, and swimming pools for…

HOUSTON (AP) — Free agent safety Ed Reed signed with the Houston Texans on Friday, bolstering their defense with championship experience. The nine-time Pro Bowl safety signed a three-year,…

via: news92fm.com Halloween is tomorrow night and we have a few reminders about how to keep your kids safe this year. Given that most kids trick-or-treat after dark, you’ll want your kids to carry flash lights or glow sticks, or use reflective tape on your costumes and watch out for candles inside pumpkins or any […]

Hurricane season begins today June first, so get ready now before a storm forms in the gulf.  And a reminder, if authorities have to order…

Via: defendernetwork.com Think the kitchen, with its sharp utensils and hot stove, cause the most household injuries? Wrong. It’s the bathroom, according to a new report by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Trying to assess the importance of the United Nations' upcoming celebration of the global population reaching 7 billion is sort of like trying to assess the meaning of life.

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Melanoma is the less common, but more serious type of skin cancer. When melanoma is caught early, it is generally treatable.

Core training does two really important things — it helps you look thinner, and it supports your spine and helps with things like balance.

State health officials urge people to reduce their risk from wildfire smoke by taking the following precautions: Stay indoors or limit outdoor activities as much as possible. Avoid physical exertion. Keep windows and doors of your home shut. If you have air conditioning, run it with the fresh-air intake closed. Set wall units to “re-circulate.” Reduce other sources of indoor air pollution, such as cigarette smoking, burning candles, frying food and using aerosol products or fireplaces. Do not use vacuum cleaners which can stir up dust already inside your home. Keep your airways moist by drinking plenty of water. Consider leaving the area or going to a shelter until smoke conditions improve. Common symptoms of smoke exposure include coughing, scratchy throat, irritated sinuses, shortness of breath, chest pain, headaches, stinging eyes and runny nose.