Long Beach Health
The Sr. Mary Sabina Sullivan Women’s Health Center and the Vincent Esposito Imaging Center at St. Mary Medical Center has been awarded accreditation in mammography as the result of a recent review by the American College of Radiology (ACR).
Students at the Long Beach Job Corps Center celebrated Black History Month in a diversity of ways most recently with a culinary sampling of Ethiopian food.
Measles is a very contagious but vaccine preventable disease caused by a virus. Measles spreads through the air by breathing, coughing or sneezing. It is so contagious that a child who is exposed to it and is not immune will likely get the disease.
Long Beach City College Athletics and the California Community College Men’s and Women’s Basketball Coaches Association have teamed up to support Coaches vs.
Khmer Girls In Action will host a week-long Wellness Week across four Long Beach high schools to excite and engage students in being healthy and well.
The City of Long Beach celebrated the opening of a refurbished basketball court and a new playground at Coolidge Park, with some help from The California Endowment and the Los Angeles Clippers, whose basketball players provided clinics to neighborhood children.
Heart disease is the leading cause of death for women over 25 in the United States – and many don’t even know it. The Center for Women’s Cardiac Health & Research at Long Beach Memorial focuses on heart disease prevention in women by helping them determine how they are affected and manage individual health risk factors.
This Saturday is the Covered California Enrollment and Health Fair at Houghton Park in North Long Beach, offering residents the opportunity to sign up for health insurance under provisions of the Affordable Care Act.
St. Mary Medical Center will provide free health screenings and lectures on campus at the annual Body and Soul event today, Feb. 4 from 4 to 8 p.m. Members of the public are welcome to attend the event in the Health Enhancement Center at St.
Nearly 600,000 people die of heart disease in the United States ever year – that’s one in every four deaths – making it the leading cause of death for both men and women.