The Food and Drug Administration on Monday approved a new anti-HIV pill that combines four medicines to combat the virus that causes AIDS.
If brand-name prescription medicines cost you as little as generic pills, which would you choose? A few drugmakers have begun offering U.S. patients coupons to reduce copayments on brand-name medicines and compete with new generic versions of the drugs.
New research finds that a simple modification may make a cancer drug three times more powerful without the side effects of a higher dose. All it takes is grapefruit juice.
Should all U.S. children get tested for high cholesterol? Doctors are still debating that question months after a government-appointed panel recommended widespread screening that would lead to prescribing medicine for some kids.
Rural hospitals in North Texas are reporting a substantial increase in snakebites patients this season.
A two year old pilot program in South Dallas may provide the blueprint for local medicine in the new era of health care.
A new combination vaccine that protects infants from two deadly infections that can cause meningitis, meningococcal disease and Hib disease, was approved Thursday by the FDA.
Taking common painkillers such as aspirin or ibuprofen may dramatically reduce a person’s chances of developing skin cancer, a new study found.
On Monday, a handgun that Lawrence Crosby was handling accidentally discharged– striking him in the leg. Fortunately for Crosby, the officer that responded to the shooting call was equipped with a ‘DOK’. No, not a doctor– a ‘Downed Operator Kit’.
There is a growing epidemic among U.S. children, and now there is a new recommendation on how those kids with diabetes should be treated.
Radiation therapy for cancer can come at a cost with long treatments and difficult side effects. But now, new technology here in North Texas is cutting back on both while giving patients more hope of finally beating their disease.
Johnson & Johnson, plagued by product recalls, says it is pulling some versions of infant Tylenol off store shelves due to problems with a device that helps measure doses.