Stephanie’s Day, a unique resource fair for families with children impacted by autism and other special needs, was hosted by CBS2/KCAL9 for a fifth consecutive year.
Upland Dentist Dat Nguyen is an expert at fixing battered teeth but he’s seeing more of his patients ask for help with their snoring and sleep apnea.
Activated charcoal is no longer a summer staple for barbecues; beauty and health product manufacturers are touting it as a way to purify the body inside and out.
Leonard Nimoy — a legend in the world of television, film, stage and the arts — passed away just 2 ½ months ago. He was known to generations of fans as Mr. Spock on “Star Trek,” but to his daughter, he was so much more. Tonight, Julie Nimoy shared with our Lisa Sigell precious memories of her father, never-before-seen photos, and how she is fulfilling one of his final wishes in an exclusive interview.
A local mother’s health concerns prompted her to cut her family off from wireless and wants more research conducted into the safety of WiFi.
A Southland firefighter wants to warn others about a prescription drug that he says poisoned him and stripped him of the ability to do what he loves.
Susan Yara of MixedMakeup.com has traveled the world to find the best of the best.
Tami Wiersma tells CBS2’s Lisa Sigell reading was a painful chore for her 8-year-olds Allison and Avery until she found Helen Irlen.
With every swing and hit, Adrienne Slaughter is one step closer to her dream of returning to the tennis court to compete.
This Friday, CBS will air the annual star-studded telethon Stand Up To Cancer, which has raised millions for cancer research.
Dr. Lydie Hazan spoke to CBS2’s Lisa Sigell about her experience treating patients with Apimed, otherwise known as standardized and purified “venom in a vial”.
An unusual-looking stripe under your nail can be just as dangerous as a shape-shifting mole — doctors say both could be signs of cancer.
New figures from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention now show one in 68 children in the U.S. have been identified with autism spectrum disorder (ASD).
For many cancer patients, losing hair during chemotherapy can be especially hard during an already tough time. A new cap is being tested on breast cancer patients at UCLA Medical Center and it may save their hair.
A new treatment takes a lymphoma patient’s extracted T cells and injects them with a crippled strain of HIV programmed to kill cancerous cells.