Author Eugenia Bone spoke with Colorado Matters in front of an audience and all their microbes at The Newman Center in Denver.
All Health Stories
Statistically, people with mental illness are no more likely to become violent than people who don't have a diagnosed mental illness.
The Veterans Choice program was supposed to help veterans get healthcare fast. But some providers say they're not getting paid.
There's a shift in thinking for most workplace wellness programs: less about metrics and more about encouraging employees to define wellness on their terms.
University of Colorado researchers along with colleagues around the world, say they've identified the likely cause of an illness that plagued kids a few years ago.
A group that calls itself Colorado for Psilocybin, after the fungi’s scientific name, wants to do away with felony charges for people caught with psychedelic mushrooms.
E.R. Dr. Emmy Betz and Dr. Larry Wolk, the head of the state's public health department, talk about a lack of funding for gun research, and a few bright spots.
The state also documented record numbers in 2017 for deaths involving opioids, fentanyl and methamphetamine.
Rob Kelly was a star safety with the Saints, but because of his brain injuries, his wife Emily is now leading the couple into uncharted territory.
It's more than a call for action, the blueprint provides examples of effective state efforts that could be used at both the fed and state levels.
Lois Fink of Fort Collins lost her colon to Crohn's disease. She writes about her new life in “Courage Takes Guts: Lessons Learned from a Lost Colon.”
In Colorado, 67 people under the age of 24 died of opioid overdoses in 2016, the most recent year for which data is available.
The statistics are similar to those of other states with medical-aid-in-dying laws.
Former Time Magazine correspondent Jay Newton-Small used to cover politics and foreign policy. Now, she writes the life stories of people with dementia.