The nuclear weapons plant closed in the early ‘90s. Residents who lived near the plant have raised long-standing questions and concerns about high rates of illness.
All Health Stories
Three decades ago, Simon founded the spiritual publishing house Sounds True. The Louisville-based company is on track to do $24 million in business this year.
A new storytelling project that features 20 women living with the virus comes as Denver vows to end AIDS in the city by 2030.
Despite the new infusion of money from the feds, some wonder what’s in store for the funding of medical research as a new administration takes shape.
Colorado is the nation’s most active state. More troubling though, are the state’s numbers when it comes to substance abuse.
Robin McIntyre has an inherited genetic mutation that means she'll almost certainly develop early onset Alzheimer's. Her sister does not.
Health giant Kaiser Permanente is investing heavily in renewables and other green measures, like energy efficiency and waterwise landscapes. Many Colorado-based companies are following suit.
Attending symphony concerts has a positive impact on people with memory loss, according to research by Colorado State University.
Roughly half of uninsured Coloradans got insurance through Obamacare, but President-elect Donald Trump says one of his first actions will be a repeal. For now, the key word is uncertainty.
A full repeal will be difficult. These options are more realistic, according to an expert in the field, but many aren't proven to work.
Skiers can be liable for crashes, but insurance usually covers the costs, as in a recent case where a Colorado judge awarded a skier $260,000 after a collision.
University of Colorado pediatrician Harley Rotbart asked physicians for stories of patient recoveries "they can't forget." He collected them in the new book "Miracles We Have Seen."
On immigration, energy policy, and health care, John Hickenlooper says Colorado will continue to chart its own course, regardless of the presidential election.
A recent national study found 40 percent of caregivers said a client of theirs was the victim of financial abuse more than once -- a sharp rise from just two years earlier.
The findings have major implications for understanding the drug’s effects, according to Daniela Vergara, the lead author of the study.