When she couldn't give blood, an MU nursing student gave even more — her bone marrow — to a complete stranger.
Preventing Alzheimer’s disease is more than a game of memory. A recent study has found that keeping in physical shape is key in warding off the disease.
Four people in Boone County have already been diagnosed with influenza, and the flu season has not yet officially begun.
As Columbia’s population has grown, so has its violent crime, including sexual assaults. The number of rapes reported to police have increased in Columbia since 2004 — in contrast to a national decline — according to the U.S. Department of Justice.
Fifteen years ago, Donna Kasper burst into tears in the soup aisle of a grocery store. Kasper was surrounded by food, but she could not find anything to eat.
Scientists have made ordinary human skin cells take on the chameleon-like powers of embryonic stem cells, a startling breakthrough that might someday deliver the medical payoffs of embryo cloning without the controversy.
The number of tick-borne illnesses in Boone County mirrors a statewide trend.
A new study of more than 170,000 women with the disease could change the face of breast cancer education and treatment.
MO HealthNet, a federal Medicaid program, allows low-income patients with various chronic illnesses to access health care coaches.
Vaccinations will be available in either injected or nasal spray form and cost $20.
Gov. Matt Blunt, an abortion-rights opponent, has launched a task force on a scientific quest to determine how abortions affect women.
Under a new agreement called “Preparing to Care,” the state’s colleges and universities will ask the legislature for $38.3 million in recurring funds to open more places for students to train to become dentists, nurses, optometrists, pharmacists, physicians and therapists.
Janice Templemire, a nurse at the Mulligan Breast Health Center at Ellis Fischel Cancer Center, was diagnosed with breast cancer a year ago.
The Southern Boone County Family Care clinic ended its relationship with University of Missouri Health Care and strengthened its ties to the community.
MU researchers received a $1.25 million grant from the National Institutes of Health in early October to research methods for improving fertility in female cancer survivors.
While some nursing schools around the country have had trouble attracting students, MU’s Sinclair School of Nursing has reached its capacity.
The insecticide Anvil 2+2 is being sprayed in the neighborhoods where the infected men live.
So far, one more case of the virus has been reported this year than in 2006, when four cases were reported in the county.
A grant provides women and girls who do not have adequate insurance with the Gardasil vaccine, but few are taking advantage of the program.
The helicopters that transport people from accidents to the hospital must be flown by someone. Kyle Rehagen is one of those pilots.