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Stuffed Cabbage Soup

This autumn-friendly soup pairs cabbage, ground round, and onion in a soup served over the grain of your choice. It will leave you warm and satisfied.

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Check Your Risk

Breast cancer can be a devastating disease. But early detection can save your life. To mark National Breast Cancer Awareness Month, find out your risk for breast cancer.

Take risk assessment

When One More Is Too Many

What's the difference between alcohol abuse and alcoholism? How can you cut back if you drink too much? Find out what you know about alcohol abuse. 

Take quiz

Feeling Anxious?

Researchers have found that women are more likely to struggle with anxiety disorders than are men.

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Zika and Pregnancy

One way to prevent infection during pregnancy is to protect yourself from mosquitoes.

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WELLNESS CENTER
Blood Pressure
Blood Pressure
High blood pressure is called the "silent killer" because it has no symptoms. If high blood pressure remains unchecked, it can lead to stroke, heart attack, heart failure, and more. You can stop this silent killer — if you catch it in time.
Asthma
Asthma
Are you all too familiar with the coughing and wheezing that remind you that you have asthma? Asthma can be a serious problem, but it doesn’t have to stop you in your tracks. With the help of your health care team, you can keep your asthma under control.
Children's Health
Children's Health
You want the best for your child, from good nutrition to effective discipline to a breadth of life opportunities.
    INTERACTIVE TOOLS

    Millions of Americans are affected by age-related macular degeneration, a disease that damages the eye's central vision. To learn more about macular degeneration, take this quiz.

    When you are trying to have a baby, fertile times are an important factor. Use this information about your cycles to help to predict your more fertile times and when you will ovulate.

    The questions in this assessment ask about risk factors—conditions that may put you at risk for developing type 2 diabetes. The American Diabetes Association (ADA) states that the more risk factors you have, the more likely you are to develop diabetes.