Dr. Max Gomez
You only have to go to one of the many dog runs in the city to find people with opinions on the mental capabilities of their pets.
Sepsis, once known as blood poisoning, is an infection that spreads through the body and lead to massive inflammation, organ failure, and death, sometimes within hours.
Cocaine is one of the most addictive of all drugs. And an estimated 1.5 million Americans are hooked on it. But what if there were a vaccine that could help people kick their drug habit?
Millions of men and women over the age of 50 suffer from dry eye symptoms every year. Now, ophthalmologists say they are seeing younger patients walk into their offices.
Some breast cancers require less surgery. Some spread when they are tiny and others may be treatable in whole new ways.
A glimmer of hope has emerged for patients with the most common form of brain cancer.
Swimming is one of the summer’s most enjoyable activities, but something in the water could put your vision at risk.
Heart attacks are the leading cause of death in this country, but what if a device could sense when you are about to have one?
Mercury levels have been testing higher than ever in certain fish in and are increasing, prompting doctors to reemphasize their advice that pregnant women and young children should avoid eating them.
Medical professionals advised against waiting until the last minute to get kids back into their usual sleep routine.
Almost ten months after Sandy the affects of the storm are still being felt in surprising ways.
Evidence continues to mount that repeated concussions can lead to brain damage. As CBS 2′s Dr Max Gomez reported, brain disease and its associated symptoms can develop years before the final diagnosis.
It’s back to school time, and that means it may be time to update your child’s immunizations. But as CBS 2’s Dr. Max Gomez reported, one shot officials say your child should get is a controversial one.
A rotten night of sleep can ruin anybody’s day, but underlying health issues could be a rude awakening for many people who have trouble sleeping, CBS 2′s Dr. Max Gomez explained.
Can you imagine going to bed with poor eyesight and waking up in the morning being able to see clearly? Doctors say it is now possible thanks to cutting-edge new technology involving special contact lenses one wears while asleep.