Avoid crowded places and always wear a mask when you're around people outside your household to decrease the spread of #COVID19 during the #holiday season. Learn more about high- to low-risk activities: https://t.co/OGSTu4D0XX. https://t.co/IfY7yzxHiF10:46 AM - 13 Nov 20
Using telehealth more often these days? You're not alone. Our own Dr. Shital Desai and Mark Ruszcyk - VP of...
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From shopping to indoor dining and travel, local health experts weigh in on what you can do and what to skip.
Instead of focusing on a return to “business as usual,” employers should consider how the workforce must change for good
Mental health experts at Kaiser Permanente have noticed increased alcohol use for several reasons related to the coronavirus pandemic.
The goal: Improve cognitive functioning and reduce stress.
Dr. Mona Gahunia, infectious disease physician with Kaiser Permanente Mid Atlantic says there should be a limit of 10 of people inside your home, though that does not guarantee safety.
Maryland has also reported five straight days of no COVID-19 related deaths, the longest streak since March.
Kaiser Permanente of the Mid-Atlantic States has only picked up speed during the pandemic, as it evolves both its physical footprint and role in the region.
If a child had challenges with focus before the pandemic, virtual learning may be exacerbating it. But if concentration issues appear to be new, parents may need to restructure their child’s day.
The pandemic is pushing pause on many traditions. Dr. Amy Bowers and Dr. Mona Gahunia spoke with ABC7 News about ways to celebrate while staying physically and mentally healthy.
Aunque la pandemia del coronavirus sigue causando estragos, esta época del año también abre las puertas a otro fuerte padecimiento en Estados Unidos: la influenza.
Dance parties are part of Kaiser Permanente’s “Thriving After 60” program of events, workshops and classes.
Dr. Ameya Kulkarni told ABC7 News being in the COVID crisis for this length of time means things aren’t as scary and unknown as they once were.
The pandemic is hitting women harder than men in many ways. More are losing jobs, reporting feelings of depression and having increased caregiving duties.
Doctors learning about COVID-19’s effects on the body are seeing signs of lasting damage in the heart that does not appear to be impacting overall wellness.