Lorrine Rodgers, a 59-year-old grandmother and hotel housekeeper on the Strip, is moving past her five-year cancer fight thanks to her participation in the first in-human trial of an antibody drug.
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Albert Gomez doesn’t call himself a photographer. Most people might not even consider him one.
For those who have fallen off the treadmill in their quest to shed pounds, a new concierge medical practice is available in Las Vegas. It individualizes programs for those looking to renew that New Year’s resolution and get fit.
Like any other 8-year-old, Larson Foster of Henderson loves playing video games on his iPad. Unlike most 8-year-olds, he has already had four strokes. According to the nonprofit International Alliance for Pediatric Strokes, strokes in children up to age 15 are estimated to happen to nearly six out of 100,000 people.
A diet high in sugar consumption has deleterious effects on our heart health and waistline, and is also an enemy to our skin. Let’s take a closer look at the impact on our skin from our sugar intake.
Where’s the best place to watch next year’s eclipse? If you’re thinking the grand open spaces of Wyoming, you have plenty of company. Hotel rooms across the Cowboy State are going, going, gone, well over a year before the arrival of the first total solar eclipse to be seen from the mainland U.S. in almost four decades.
After captivating audiences with Kabuki shows at the Bellagio fountains last August, MGM Resorts is partnering with Panasonic to bring the Japanese performance art back to the Las Vegas Strip.
The U.S. Treasury has decided to replace former President Andrew Jackson with anti-slavery crusader Harriet Tubman on the U.S. $20 bill.
A hundred years ago, President Theodore Roosevelt “made it his mission” to preserve as much natural land as possible, “so thatfuture generations could enjoy” it. So what’s your family interested in seeing this summer? Do you like history or hiking?Swimming or soldiers? Animals or American statues? You’ll find them all in parks — and you’ll find them in this book.
Find book signings and writing events throughout the Las Vegas Valley.
Las Vegas native Laura Carroll and her former Las Vegas Review-Journal colleague Adam Kealoha Causey packed a bucket list full of fun into “100 Things to do in Las Vegas Before You Die.”
Planned Parenthood, the women’s healthcare group under attack recently by U.S. anti-abortion activists, hit back on Wednesday, criticizing some states for trying to block funding for the organization.
A gold rush in the early 1900s spawned the town of Beatty, 115 miles northwest of Las Vegas, and the nearby ghost town of Rhyolite.
A federal appeals court has revived a lawsuit filed by inmates at the Lovelock Correctional Center over the destruction of a pagan worship area during a construction project in 2009.
Utah political leaders and anti-pornography activists said Tuesday that children’s minds are being corrupted in a world where graphic sexual images are a click away.
U.S. health insurer UnitedHealth Group Inc. on Tuesday said it would largely exit the Obamacare individual insurance market in 2017, citing expectations for mounting losses from the program.
Apple Inc. has updated its 12-inch MacBook line of laptops with faster processors, Retina display, Force Touch trackpad and made it available in rose gold color.
Would-be Las Vegas visitors now have innovative ways to explore the city before they even make their first reservation. Here are five ways to explore Las Vegas from afar.
The Kizuna Japanese Society was pleasantly surprised when a much larger turnout than expected attended its first spring festival to share the many aspects of Japanese culture.
On average, the daily rate for U.S. hotels was $120 in 2015. But you don’t have to pay the going rate if you know the insider tricks on how to get the best hotel prices while avoiding extra hotel fees.
Should Andrew Jackson, America’s seventh president, be worried? Is it true that his days on the $20 bill may be numbered?
Pharmacogenetic testing is evolving rapidly with the push for more personalized health care. It evaluates a person’s genetic metabolic pathways to ascertain whether a drug will be beneficial to that person. It uncovers part of the answer to why drugs work for some people and not others.
Experts agree that eczema presents differently in different people. Sometimes an eczema outbreak may also have a secondary infection component, either bacterial or fungal in nature, which requires different treatment approaches.