Patricia Byrne, whose son is a recovering heroin addict, wants other families to talk about a problem she thinks many keep secret.
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In the new book, “Revolutionary Medicine,” University of Denver historian Jeanne Abrams writes about the founding fathers’ and mothers’ contributions to medicine.
The cities don't get a big check for winning -- instead they get "technical assistance" to develop food systems in their cities.
Just as the ranks of Alzheimer's patients is growing, so is the political will to find a cure.
There's no reason to worry that Colorado water has elevated amounts of lead, but here's how to be sure.
Many employers who test for drugs don't screen employees for opioids. Yet opioid abuse is linked to problems with workplace productivity and safety.
- A long-acting implant has gained approval from an FDA advisory committee. It could soon become the latest on a very short list of medical options.Read More
Health care policy promises to be a major headliner during the legislative session that began Wednesday.
CRISPR has made genetic modification cheaper, faster and more precise than ever. But what should Colorado scientists do with all that power?
As lawmakers start the 2016 session, Colorado's governor lays out his biggest priorities, and faces questions about promises made last year.
The restaurant says the subpoena requires it to produce a "broad range" of documents.
- Regulators have logged dozens, even hundreds, of complaints against some health providers for violating federal patient privacy law. Warnings are doled out privately, and sanctions are rarely imposed.Read More
The Denver-based company’s been hit by foodborne illnesses across the country, from E. coli in Kansas, to norovirus in Boston, to Salmonella in Minnesota.
Colorado researchers are studying a disease that's led some parts of Central America to be called "Land of the Widows."