Wednesday, April 1, 2020

How to treat varicose veins

Dr. Honesto M. (Sto) Poblete from RWJ Vein and Vascular Surgery in Hamilton offers insight to this common condition.

New breast surgeon adds expertise to Capital Health Center for Comprehensive Breast Care

Dr. Rose Mustafa, a fellowship trained breast surgeon who specializes in surgical care for benign diseases and cancer, has joined the Capital Health Center for Comprehensive Breast Care.

When should women start seeing a gynecologist?

Concerned about your health? Experts from Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital Hamilton are ready to answer readers’ questions.

First case of coronavirus identified in Bordentown

The Burlington County Health Department was notified of the test results on Thursday, March 19 and has started to identify close contacts.

Facts to help you fend off the flu

Following an aggressive and widespread flu season last year, Dr. Maryana Tselniker offers some insight on flu prevention and what to do if you think you caught the flu.

How to protect yourself from the sun

Skin cancer is the most common form of cancer in the United States. Just 15 minutes sitting under the sun’s ultraviolet rays can cause damage to your skin.

RWJ University Hospital Hamilton partners with farms, community organizations to bring healthy food to Trenton

To combat to obesity epidemic in Mercer County, RWJUHH partnered with Snipes Farm, The Maker’s and Westminster Presbyterian Church to create the Farm to Family program

Colorectal cancer rates on the rise among millennials

Findings of the study show that colorectal cancer rates have been increasing for every generation since 1950, and experts are at a loss to explain why.

Longtime specialists join growing team of physicians at Capital Health

Capital Health Medical Group’s network of highly trained specialists continues to grow with the addition of two providers who have significant experience serving patients in the greater Mercer, Bucks and Burlington county region.

Stoneking: Exercise and the pain response

Everyone has heard the saying “no pain, no gain." Ewing native and physical therapist Richard Stoneking, however, prefers to say “no gain with pain.”