You blow it and sometimes stick it where it doesn't belong. You might even find yourself being led by it. Still, there's a lot you don't know about your nose.
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A new survey finds Colorado employers face higher health insurance rates in 2014, and that means employees will be paying more, too.
State holding a series of public meetings to discuss why health insurance policies in the mountains can cost twice as much as the same plans on the Front Range.
An ambitious study at the University of Colorado is mapping the genetic makeup of the trillions of microbes in the human body. For $99, anyone can participate in the American Gut Project.
In December, Outside Magazine explores why more everyday athletes -- not just the professionals -- are suffering traumatic brain injuries.
The staff at Connect for Health, Colorado's marketplace for new plans under the federal health law, continue to say that they're happy with the number of people enrolling but some board members are worried that numbers are substantially below projections.
There’s still precious little scientific data about the drug’s actual medicinal properties. State officials want to spend millions of dollars to change that.
Back in 2002, news that acrylamide, a carcinogen in animals, had been found in some foods set off a bit of a panic. Now the FDA has issued a new warning on the chemical in food. But here's the puzzler: In the years since that first scare, the human studies haven't really backed those initial concerns about cancer.
Commissioner Margeurite Salazar says not every Coloradan who's received a letter from their insurance company saying their health policy is ending is necessarily being dropped.