This image provided by Pfizer Inc. shows a new print ad for Viagra, the world's top-selling erectile dysfunction drug. (AP Photo/Pfizer Inc.)
The maker of the world's top-selling erectile dysfunction drug on Tuesday will begin airing the first Viagra TV commercial that targets the less-obvious sufferers of the sexual condition: women.
FILE - In this undated file image provided by Merck, a model holds the Nexplanon hormonal implant for birth control (AP Photo/Merck, File)
Teen girls who have sex should use IUDs or hormonal implants — long-acting birth control methods that are effective, safe and easy to use, the nation's most influential pediatricians' group recommends.
This undated image provided by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows Salmonella bacteria in a petri dish.
Food safety advocates say a guilty verdict in a rare federal food-poisoning trial should send a stern warning to anyone who may be tempted to place profits over people's welfare.
Artificial sweeteners are displayed, on Wednesday, Sept. 17, 2014, in New York (AP Photo/Jenny Kane)
Using artificial sweeteners may set the stage for diabetes in some people by hampering the way their bodies handle sugar, suggests a preliminary study done mostly in mice.
The brightly colored packaging of e-cigarette products makes them attractive to children.
A shocking number of children have become sick after ingesting liquid nicotine found in e-cigarettes, says the Washington Poison Center.
In this Aug. 13, 2014, photo, therapist Joe Andrade checks the ankle strap of a shocking device on student Andrew Goldberg during an exercise program at the Judge Rotenberg Educational Center in Canton, Massachusetts. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)
Some cut themselves. Others slam their heads against walls or desks - so hard that one girl detached both retinas and a young man triggered a stroke. Another pulled out all his teeth.
An anti-addiction drug used to fight the nation's heroin and painkiller abuse epidemics poses a threat to young children who accidentally swallow relatives' prescriptions, a federal study says. Some children have died.
In this photo taken Wednesday, March 28, 2012, a man offering camel rides for tourists leads his animals along the Indian Ocean beach of Diani, a popular tourist destination on the coast of Kenya. Ebola is thousands of miles away from Kenya’s pristine Indian Ocean beaches but the deadly disease appears to be discouraging tourism there and elsewhere in this vast continent, with tour operators across Africa saying they face difficulties as the Ebola outbreak, which has killed more than 2,400 people in four countries, continues to defy international efforts to control it. (AP Photo/Ben Curtis)
Ebola is thousands of miles away from Kenya's pristine Indian Ocean beaches, but the deadly disease appears to be discouraging tourism there and elsewhere in this vast continent.
»Play Video Rachael Harper uses sign language to tell her doctor how much she has improved since a new surgical technique was used to treat her mysterious condition.
Local surgeons are making headway against a medical condition that makes patients suddenly lose the ability to eat or drink comfortably. Now a first of its kind surgery in our state brings relief.
A Seattle Public Schools program has gained national attention and district leaders will be headed to the White House to share its success with others.
A Seattle Children's researcher says we're one step closer to diagnosing autism as soon as a baby is born.
With the new school year underway, it’s a good time for some health housekeeping. It’s important to check to see if your kids are up-to-date on their vaccinations.
If you got health coverage through President Barack Obama's law this year, you'll need a new form from your insurance exchange before you can file your tax return next spring.
Bedtime is very stressful in many households but it doesn't have to be sleep experts say, if you follow a routine. And this routine could prevent a misdiagnosis and un-needed medication in children
In this undated photo provided by the Gilbert family shows Dylan Gilbert, 7, of Naperville, Ill., demonstrating how he helped collect samples of bacteria from his foot during a 2012 study. (AP Photo/Gilbert Family)
Sorry, clean freaks. No matter how well you scrub your home, it's covered in bacteria from your own body.