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Medical Health News

We have some real problems and they are only going to get worse. We have a right to know what we are eating. People are getting allergies, this isn't normal folks. If we don't pay attention to what's happening, in our food supply, to our farmers, the plants, and ultimately our grocery store we are going to wake up one day and realize we trusted the health of our children and the health of our families to the government. And the government let us down.

Barbara O'neill - Natural remedies

Don't take your families health for granted. Whether your child has been diagnosed with autism, ADD, ADHD, or you were taking harmful drugs like Vioxx. You take your families health concerns seriously. Find the latest health news updates you can't afford to miss.

Check back often for the latest in Medical Health News and related issues.

 Title   Date   Author   Host

June 4, 2012

Police say a woman who was arrested after her 5-week-old son was found in a car seat in the middle of a Phoenix intersection has been released from jail.

The Maricopa County Sheriff's office said 19-year-old Catalina Clouser was released from jail early Sunday morning. Phoenix police Officer James Holmes said officers responded to a call of a baby strapped into a car seat lying in the middle of the road around 1:00 a.m Saturday.

by Kyla Asbury

February 4, 2013

MOUNDSVILLE - A man is suing the Health Plan of the Upper Ohio Valley, Inc., claiming it owes him more than $450,000.

On Sept. 30, 2001, Emil R. Nardone II and the defendant entered into a provider agreement in which Nardone agreed to provide chiropractic and related healthcare services to members of the defendant's health maintenance organization, according to a complaint filed Jan. 29 in Marshall Circuit Court. Nardone claims in early 2011, the defendant began withholding payment for chiropractic services. During this same time period, Nardone hired an independent consultant and medical auditor, Dr. Tom Necela, to audit his chiropractic business and medical practice, according to the suit.

by Erin Toner

October 22, 2012

The state of Wisconsin says it will soon roll out a new health care system for children in foster care. They often have far more serious medical and mental health needs than peers.

In the first of a two-part series, WUWM's Erin Toner reports on a big shortcoming of the current health care system for foster children - their medical records are scattered and incomplete. What the state plans to do to address the problem, is create for each child, a "medical home."

by Ken Molestina

August 7, 2013

Within seconds a friendly visit to a front door by police turned violent.

Capitol Heights Police say one of their officers was forced to shoot a dog that came running from a house straight at a cop. The dog survived and now all those involved are telling their side of the story. Last night was National Night Out, when local police came out into the community to educate the public about what they do. Officers were going door to door handing out leaflets, and that's when things turned ugly.

by Ken Molestina

May 30, 2013

DC Fire and EMS officials are explaining why an ambulance had to stop, in the middle of the transport of a suspect who was shot by police.

The ambulance the suspect in stopped short of the hospital, where he later died. Fire officials say it wasn't because of an attempt to let a suspected cop shooter die in their care, but because a new piece of equipment on their truck meant to reduce diesel emissions forced the ambulance to shut down. The device which is mandated by the EPA to be on all newer model diesel vehicles is designed to burn of diesel toxins. It does it either automatically or manually. If neither of those happens during a common cycle known as a "re-generating cycle" warning lights will go off and eventually force the vehicle to lose power and shut off.

by Raymond Hawkes and Mark Holmberg

August 3, 2013

If you wondered how a Virginia State Trooper can drive quickly up onto a sidewalk beside a Virginia Commonwealth University dorm, hit a skateboarder and not face serious charges, all you have to do is meet the skateboarder himself.

Tim Crawford is a 17-year-old Richmonder with some refreshingly old-fashioned values. While it would be cool if he could make some kind of career skateboarding, he said, Tim's dream is to be a herpetologist. He never dreamed of trying to profit from his few famous seconds on the hood of a trooper's car - a few seconds that was captured on video that has gotten hundreds of thousands of hits on YouTube. "It was really fast," Tim recalled Friday while taking a break from his restaurant job at the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts. "I went up on the hood and I was like, 'Wow! I'm on the hood of the car right now.' I don't remember falling to the ground. I just remember being back up on my feet."

by Chelsea Reber

December 23, 2011

New legislation has passed requiring incoming freshmen or students transferring to a new institutions in Texas to get a meningitis vaccination.

Students already enrolled and attending classes at their current schools are exempt from the new law, but Brandon Webb, who works at Blinn College in Bryan, said those students still need to be aware of the law.

by Judith L. Kanne RN

June 6, 2016

People on Medicare who spend one or two nights in the hospital are finding out, and often too late, that they weren't really "admitted" to the hospital. This can be a costly discovery.

Even though they were in a bed in a hospital room, the hospital may have categorized them as being there for "observation," rather than being formally "admitted." But patients being "observed" might face some unpleasant surprises when they leave the hospital. For example, Medicare might not pay the tab for a rehab facility or a nursing home, even if a physician releases the patient to an outside facility to recover from a fall or stroke. Or Medicare might not pay for a visiting nurse when the patient goes home.

WTAE Pittsburgh

November 19, 2008

Pittsburghers have not heard much about the flu yet, but another miserable ailment, called norovirus, or the stomach flu, is knocking folks down right and left.

Norovirus commonly breaks out on cruise ships and is easily spread throughout contaminated food, water and dirty hands. This potentially deadly virus is easy to get, and is hard to kill. It lives on toys, telephones, doorknobs and desks for days.

February 14, 2012

A local father who captured worldwide attention after posting a YouTube rant about his daughter is now responding to all the attention.

Tommy Jordan, from Stanly County, got mad after his daughter complained about doing chores on her Facebook page. In the video, titled "Facebook Parenting for the troubled teen" shows Jordan pull out a gun and shoots his daughter's laptop.

Carschooling by Diane Flynn Keith
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