Big questions have bedeviled virus hunters for 38 years: Why do people differ in their response to Ebola? Is it becoming more or less dangerous? There's now more evidence about who gets sick and why.
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For the past two weeks, no new infections have been reported in Colorado for the virus that caused children to have weakness in limbs or facial muscles.
Consumers who care about how their food is produced have a growing number of apps they can turn to at the supermarket. The problem? Nailing down just what sustainability means when it comes to food.
Thirty-eight percent of Colorado hospitals earned "A" grades.
The “senior tsunami” is set to stretch the state’s social safety net, raising questions about who will care for a greying Colorado.
The system that’s supposed to help people at the end of life often causes suffering for patients and their families, says a doctor.
The Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment now says 12 people have been infected by a bacterial disease called tularemia.
Colorado’s over 65 population keeps expanding steadily, adding more than 77,000 people.
Last week, the aircraft stopped in Denver for cleaning after it carried the nurse between Cleveland and Dallas.
Just because the Food and Drug Administration recalls a supplement because it contains dangerous substances, doesn't mean the product disappears from the market.
The World Health Organization says two vaccine candidates now undergoing small-scale tests of dosage and safety in people might be ready for broader deployment in Africa by early 2015.
The Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment has recommended that retail marijuana edibles be limited to lozenges and tinctures.
Denver Health, Children’s Hospital and University of Colorado Hospital say they’re ready to provide the higher level of care for a patient with Ebola.