Rochester, Minnesota - If you are caring for someone living with Alzheimer's disease, you know that as the disease progresses your loved one's ability to manage daily tasks will decline. Consider practical tips to help him or her maintain a sense of independence and dignity as he or she becomes dependent on you and other family members or caregivers.

Scottsdale, Arizona - If you're caring for a loved one with Alzheimer's disease or a related dementia, it's important to understand long-term care options and carefully evaluate their services and quality of care. Here's help getting started.

Rochester, Minnesota - If you're concerned about breast cancer, you might be wondering if there are steps you can take toward breast cancer prevention. Some risk factors, such as family history, can't be changed. However, there are lifestyle changes you can make to lower your risk.

Los Angeles, California - People who have migraines with aura are more likely to have strokes caused by either a blood clot in the heart (cardio-embolic stroke) or a clot within the brain’s blood vessels (thrombotic stroke), compared to those that don’t have migraines with aura, according to research presented at the American Stroke Association’s International Stroke Conference 2016.

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Depression can strike anyone, taking a toll on mental and physical health, friendships, work and studies. But figuring out who's at risk for it is still a murky task.

Los Angeles, California - Higher pollution levels were linked to a higher total number of strokes, and researchers said it reaffirmed the growing evidence that climate change and overall air quality contributes to cardiovascular disease, according to research presented at the American Stroke Association’s International Stroke Conference 2016.

Carson City, Nevada - The recently released 2015 Nevada Youth Risk Behavior Survey (YRBS) shows a reduction in tobacco use and several forms of illicit drug use among Nevada high school youth between 2013 and 2015.

Las Vegas, Nevada - OCD, or obsessive compulsive disorder, continues to be stigmatized as a health issue even though there's a paradoxical adoption of the term in the English language. Somewhere along the way, it not only became an adjective, but also a rather cool quirk we use in our day-to-day language.

Baltimore, Maryland - A Johns Hopkins computer scientist played a key role in a new study that analyzed online news and search engine records to gauge the public’s response to actor Charlie Sheen’s November 17, 2015, disclosure on NBC’s TODAY Show that he was HIV-positive.

Washington, DC - Scientists at the National Institutes of Health have identified a genetic mutation responsible for a rare form of inherited hives induced by vibration, also known as vibratory urticaria. Running, hand clapping, towel drying or even taking a bumpy bus ride can cause temporary skin rashes in people with this rare disorder. By studying affected families, researchers discovered how vibration promotes the release of inflammatory chemicals from the immune system’s mast cells, causing hives and other allergic symptoms.