New York Times Well editor, author, busy mom and major volleyball fan...and yes this photo is way out of date.

Meet the Super Flasher: Some Menopausal Women Suffer Years of Hot Flashes

well.blogs.nytimes.com — What kind of hot flasher are you? The hot flash - that sudden feeling of warmth that can leave a woman flushed and drenched in sweat - has long been considered the defining symptom of menopause.

Crisp Chicken Schnitzel With Lemony Herb Salad

cooking.nytimes.com — This schnitzel is light and crunchy with a crust that rises like a soufflé The secret is to trap air in the crust when you cook the meat by moving and shaking the pan (Ms Clark demonstrates with pork in this video.) You can use this technique with a variety of meat cutlets.

Doctors Should Listen to Patient Instincts

well.blogs.nytimes.com — When a patient complains that he or she doesn't feel well, doctors should pay attention. That's the finding of a new study that suggests that how patients say they feel may be a better predictor of health than objective measures like a blood test.

Runners on Film: Alexi Pappas Makes More Movies

well.blogs.nytimes.com — Often, you run a first marathon just to finish. After that, you start thinking about the clock. We'll help you meet your goal. Alexi Pappas is a renaissance runner. She writes poems. She makes and stars in movies. She tweets. Even her signature bun has its own Twitter account.

How to Survive a Heat Wave

nytimes.com — Summer announced its arrival this week by bringing record high temperatures around the country. To help you keep your cool, we've compiled some expert advice for coping with the heat.

Studying Successful People With Mental Illness

well.blogs.nytimes.com — It's long been thought that people with severe mental illness had limited opportunities for work, and many are advised to take on simple, low-stress jobs so as not to exacerbate their symptoms. But now researchers are studying high-functioning people with schizophrenia and its close cousin, schizoaffective disorder.

The New York Times

How Sugar Affects the Body in Motion

well.blogs.nytimes.com — Sugar is getting a bad reputation. A cover article in The New York Times Magazine several weeks ago persuasively reported that our national overindulgence in fructose and other sugars is driving the epidemics of obesity, diabetes and other illnesses. But that much-discussed article, by the writer Gary Taubes, focused on how sugars like fructose affect the body in general.

Running

nytimes.com — Running is a great way to get fit, feel better and even form new relationships with other runners. Starting a new running habit doesn't have to be hard - all it takes is a comfortable pair of shoes and a willingness to move a little or a lot, all at your own pace.

The New York Times

nytimes.com — High-intensity interval training - referred to as H.I.I.T. - is based on the idea that short bursts of strenuous exercise can have a big impact on the body. If moderate exercise - like a 20-minute jog - is good for your heart, lungs and metabolism, H.I.I.T.
More Articles →
Jul 07, 2016

Gut Bacteria Are Different in People With Chronic Fatigue Syndrome  http://nyti.ms/29BZTWS 

Jul 07, 2016

What doctors know about how bad it is, and won’t say  http://nyti.ms/29lfPvd 

Jul 07, 2016

A 43-year-old man coughs when he takes a deep breath. Can you figure out why?  http://nyti.ms/29lfybp 

Jul 07, 2016

The surprising health benefits of an electric bike  http://nyti.ms/29vu6GU 

Jul 07, 2016

Electric bikes could make exercising (and commuting to work) more palatable, researchers find.  http://nyti.ms/29vu3L5 

Jul 07, 2016

The best apps for kids are ones designed to promote active, engaged, meaningful and social learning, researchers say  http://nyti.ms/29pETmz 

Jul 07, 2016

Electricity in bikes, can it help you lose weight?  http://nyti.ms/29xbYhD 


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