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WWE goes pink with Susan G. Komen
Ahwatukee Foothills resident Julie Croley has attended the Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure in downtown Phoenix for years, because of friends who’ve encouraged her to attend, but in 2003, when she was diagnosed with breast cancer, the race took on a new meaning.
Susan G. Komen Central and Northern Arizona (Komen CAN AZ) will host its 22nd annual Komen Race for the Cure to raise awareness and funds to fight breast cancer.
Dr. Al Borhan and his Valley urologist colleagues are teaming up with the nonprofit Prostate On-site Project to make the Herculean feat of getting skittish menfolk tested for prostate cancer easier and more accessible through mobile-testing units.
The sixth annual Tim Barber Walk for POP event will occur at Tempe Kiwanis Park on Sept. 27.
Inspirational sports movies are not uncommon, but the 12-year, 151-game winning streak of the De La Salle High School football team — the longest consecutive winning streak in American team sports history — is extraordinary. That story and the story of Coach Bob Ladouceur comes to the big screen Friday, Aug. 22, in director Thomas Carter’s film “When the Game Stands Tall,” based on Neil Hayes’ book of the same name.
NEW YORK — Kristine McCormick has spent the years after the sudden death of her newborn trying to forget Mother's Day exists.
Chandler Mayor Jay Tibshraeny will host the Health Connect Expo on April 12 at the Tumbleweed Recreation Center. The event is free from 9 a.m. to noon.
The mobile medical team Prostate On-Site Project will come to Mesa libraries on select dates from April 7 to April 17.
Love can sometimes break a heart but marriage seems to do it a lot of good. A study of more than 3.5 million Americans finds that married people are less likely than singles, divorced or widowed folks to suffer any type of heart or blood vessel problem.
PARKER, Texas — J.R. Ewing is gone, but his presence still looms large on "Dallas" — along with the influence of the actor who made the conniving oilman one of television's most beloved characters.
Cardiovascular disease (CVD) remains the No. 1 cause of morbidity and mortality in the U.S. CVD is one of the most misdiagnosed and mistreated conditions in medicine. The top risk factors for CVD include hypertension, dyslipidemia, diabetes and obesity, a.k.a. diobesity, and smoking, which are poorly treated and often with toxic pharmaceutical drugs. Many physicians fail to measure or are completely unaware of the other risk factors and, therefore, do not treat them.
Steve Cooper's story is one about survival and determination where a dog named Lexi plays a big role.
Advertisers played it safe in Super Bowl ads this year.
There are three killer insults on the body: oxidation, autoimmunity and inflammation. We need some level of inflammation to stay healthy so tissue and wounds heal from infections and injuries, however, when the inflammatory response becomes chronic problems occur. Chronic inflammation is unseen by the eye and a silent killer that accelerates aging, prevents fat loss and increases risk of disease.
The Town of Queen Creek will host a free Day of Play event this weekend to provide a peek at what the municipality has to offer its residents.
Dental Center of Mesa has a full functioning hygiene office located in the heart of Mesa, from routine cleanings all the way to deep cleanings.
Actor Patrick Swayze is gone but not forgotten at one of Phoenix’s most unique entertainment venues.
ATLANTA — Coca-Cola keeps the recipe for its 127-year-old soda inside an imposing steel vault that's bathed in red security lights. Several cameras monitor the area to make sure the fizzy formula stays a secret.
DALLAS — Susan G. Komen for the Cure says it is canceling half of its 3-day charity races next year because of a drop in participation levels.
Now that June is boiling up all over, as a public service this column will provide, especially to new arrivals, unsolicited advice on summer survival in the Sonoran Desert. When you’re not covering yourself in aloe vera juice to relieve a scalding sunburn, when surfaces inside your car are noticeably less than molten, when you’re watching someone else on TV being carried down from Camelback Mountain giving a thumbs-up to the camera — that’s when you’ll thank me, um, I hope.
They were 12 ordinary citizens who didn't oppose the death penalty. But unlike spectators outside the courthouse who followed the case like a daytime soap opera and jumped to demand Jodi Arias' execution, the jurors faced a decision that was wrenching and real, with implications that could haunt them forever.
Jodi Arias asked jurors Tuesday to give her life in prison, saying she "lacked perspective" when she told a local reporter in an interview that she preferred execution to spending the rest of her days in jail.