A state public-health spokeswoman said improvements in treatment, screening and even dating apps may contribute to an increase of reported cases in 2018 compared to the same period last year.
Phoenix-area boxing trainer Marty Barrett opened 12th Round Fit Boxing gym to help train individuals with Parkinson's disease to curb their symptoms.
Arizona leaders say state has made progress on opioid crisis, but concerns about border security remain
Rep. Martha McSally on Wednesday blamed the country’s lack of border security as one reason for Arizona’s opioid epidemic.
A new generation of adults with Down syndrome is the most independent ever, in part because of parental demands. Yet new challenges loom at the same time their world is expanding
Tempe and Arizona State University are each contributing $35,000 to monitor city wastewater, believing it will help tailor programs to fight the opioid crisis.
WASHINGTON - It took two years of trying, but Congress gave final approval this week to so-called "right-to-try" legislation that, if signed by the president, would give patients with terminal diagnoses access to experimental drugs that could save their lives.
Monibelle Townsend, 7, learned house fire-safety techniques from Phoenix firefighters days before a fire destroyed her home.
As temperatures rise during Arizona’s hot summer months, the growing community of ultrarunners need an outlet to train while staying safe. The Insomniac Night Series provides an outlet for all types of distance runners to race safety and build relationships in the process.
WASHINGTON - The U.S. has only about a quarter of the beds that experts say is the safe minimum, and Arizona has only about a third of the national rate, but analysts and advocates said the state should get credit for innovative programs it does supply.
In mixed martial arts, weight cutting is commonplace as fighters prepare to compete at the highest level. The process can be dangerous.
Cronkite News consumer reporters bring stories on the health and well-being of Arizona communities.
WASHINGTON - Life expectancy for Native Americans is decades longer than it was in the 1960s, nearly closing the gap with the rest of the U.S. population, government data show. But experts say pockets of problems remain, particularly on traditional reservations.