Sunday, 18 November 2018
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Bowled over for breakfast cereal
11/18/2018 3:14 PM
What happened when food blogger Wil Fulton tried an experiment of eating nothing but breakfast cereal for a week ? 82 consecutive bowls? Susan Spencer talks with Fulton about his serial dining on cereal. She also talks with Yale University's Paul Freedman about the history of breakfasts; Dana McNabb, of General Mills, who is bowled over by new varieties of cereal; and registered dietitian Wendy Lopez, who reveals her secret to breakfast smoothies.
"Batkid" in California declared cancer-free
11/16/2018 2:13 AM
Five years ago, a cancer patient named Miles Scott dressed up as Bat Man -- and was treated to a special day in San Francisco. He's now 10 and his leukemia has been in remission for years and is now cancer free.
CDC: Suicide rates highest for miners, construction workers
11/15/2018 8:30 PM
The report corrects a 2016 study that mistakenly said farmers had the highest suicide rates of all occupations
Diseases spread by ticks hit record level in U.S.
11/14/2018 9:40 PM
A new report from the CDC shows that tickborne diseases like Lyme and Rocky Mountain spotted fever continue to rise
Juul stops sale of flavored e-cigarettes in stores
11/14/2018 12:37 AM
Juul, the dominant maker of e-cigarettes, is pulling some of its most popular products from stores. It may have been done as a preemptive strike before the federal government could act. CBS News correspondent Anna Werner explains.
Salmonella outbreak in turkey turns deadly
11/09/2018 4:37 PM
With Thanksgiving approaching, health officials are reminding Americans to properly cook and handle turkey
Genes have less influence on life span than previously thought, study finds
11/09/2018 3:31 PM
A surprising new study finds genes have less control over how long people live than previously thought. The results published in the journal, Genetics, discovered genes account for less than 7 percent of people's life span. Dr. David Agus joins "CBS This Morning" with tips for how to live longer and have a healthier life.
Father blames "body broker" after son dies during drug rehab
11/08/2018 7:33 PM
Some bad actors are luring their victims to California, CBS San Francisco reports
How medical devices like pacemakers, insulin pumps can be hacked
11/08/2018 1:38 PM
The U.S. government is taking a closer look at how to stop hackers from taking control of medical devices like pacemakers. Two cybersecurity researchers showed us how devices like pacemakers and insulin pumps can be hacked. Anna Werner reports.
Child with AFM receives one-of-a-kind surgery
11/05/2018 8:45 PM
A doctor in St. Louis has performed a unique operation on a young boy with acute flaccid myelitis (AFM), a rare, polio-like condition found most often in children. He's 8 now, but was 7 when he had surgery. Adriana Diaz talked with Dr. Amy Moore and with her patient, Brandon Noblitt, about the surgery that allowed him to walk again.
First-of-its-kind surgery allows child with AFM to walk again
11/05/2018 11:35 AM
One doctor uses nerve transfer surgery to heal a young patient with acute flaccid myelitis, a rare, polio-like condition found most often in children
Morning Rounds: How Americans feel about cancer care
11/03/2018 12:56 PM
Cancer remains the nation's second leading cause of death. With so many touched by the illness, the American Society of Clinical Oncology conducted a survey on cancer-related issues. The group questioned nearly 5,000 Americans, including how optimistic people are about finding a cure for the disease within the next 50 years. Dr. David Agus joins ?CBS This Morning: Saturday? to discuss the survey?s findings as well as a new editorial about regulating wearable devices that monitor our health.
Consumers urged to check Grecian Formula, other hair dyes for lead
11/01/2018 9:01 PM
Only one product is legally allowed to contain the toxic chemical, though the FDA says there is "no safe exposure level"
More deaths seen with less-invasive cervical cancer surgery
11/01/2018 4:38 PM
New research with alarming results is changing the way some hospitals treat cervical cancer?
Laparoscopic surgery for cervical cancer led to higher risk of death, study shows
11/01/2018 1:11 PM
New research with alarming results is changing the way doctors treat cervical cancer. Laparoscopic surgery is a less invasive procedure that involves a small incision in the abdomen, but it led to a higher risk of death from cervical cancer, compared with patients who had a traditional hysterectomy. Dr. David Agus joins "CBS This Morning" from Los Angeles to discuss the concerns.

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