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CBS News and 60 MINUTES Correspondent Steve Kroft will host "Combat Stress: Finding the Way Home," a special radio hour exploring the impact of post-traumatic stress on our nation's veterans.Read More
CBS Cares is proud to have teamed up with the NFL for a Super Bowl PSA that honors our military and their families.Read More
The town of Hermiston, Oregon, says Luke Wilson, is a small farm and ranch community. It's where he went to high school and joined the Army National guard. And it's where he returned after serving in Iraq, with a prosthetic limb where his left leg used to be.Read More
A mix of duty to country and a commitment to honor his grandfather's legacy compelled Shane Parsons to enlist in the Army in August, 2004. He was in boot camp just one month after graduating high school.Read More
The 2012 CBS Cares Colonoscopy Sweepstakes has ended. A winner has been selected, but you can still be a winner by making sure you're informed about colorectal cancer screening and prevention.Read More
This project on pap smears started during dinner at Il Mulino, a well known Italian restaurant in Manhattan's West Village. I was waiting for my appetizer when I overheard two women diners talking about pap smears.Read More
Dr. Maria Oquendo
Professor of Clinical Psychiatry at Columbia University, Vice Chair for Education, Director of Residency Training at the New York State Psychiatric Institute.
Stay healthy this flu season by following Massachusetts General
Hospital's practical tips to help you protect yourself and your loved
ones from developing seasonal or H1N1 influenza.
Your Goal: Staying Healthy This Flu Season
CBS and Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston want you and your loved ones to stay healthy this flu season. The first step to protecting yourself and your family against both the seasonal and 2009 H1N1 influenza is to stay informed. The following information includes practical tips to remain flu-free as well as helpful links to national health organization resources and the Massachusetts General Hospital flu website.
The Biology of Stress, the Financial Meltdown and What to Do About It.
Esther M. Sternberg M.D., National Institute of Mental health, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD.
Why do you feel a thrill when riding a roller coaster but get that sick feeling in the pit of your stomach when watching the stock market and your 401k numbers take the same careening ride? What is it about these two experiences, which can make you feel stressed or stimulated?
Open up any newspaper, watch the television news reports, or surf the web in the last couple of weeks and you will see the faces of stock traders with the same expressions of alarm, whether they are based in the Americas, Asia, Europe, indeed, all over the world. Their brows are furrowed, they look anxious, you know they are sweating, that their hearts are pounding and that they have the urge to run to the bathroom. What you are watching is their biological stress response, writ large across their faces. You know how they feel because you feel it yourself and have felt it many times, every time you are stressed.