Breaking News, Shocking Household Toxins and New Age-Defying Treatment

Learn why pavement sealed with coal tar, often used on parking lots and driveways, may be dangerous to your health.

Ben and Hope thought it was strange when their dog barked, growled and acted aggressively when the woman who babysat their 7-month-old son, Finn, came to the door. They decided to hide a cell phone in the house so they could record what was going on...

A Baylor University study has found that people who live near pavement sealed with coal tar, often used on parking lots and driveways, might have as much as a 38 percent increased chance of developing cancer during their lifetimes.

Dr. Freda Lewis-Hall, Pfizer's chief medical officer, joins The Doctors to discuss different types of seizures and what to do when someone you know has one.

Dennis, who is 64 years old, eats at least one Big Mac a day and estimates he has eaten 12,000 of the burger meals over the past 30 years. But, he isn't overweight and says he feels healthy.

E.R. physician Dr. Travis Stork explains the risks of using spray deodorants and other aerosols, which use butane gas as a propellant.

The Doctors offer tips for how to pack your cooler for fall football tailgating to keep your food the right temperature and your friends and family from getting sick.

Sybil's 16-year-old son, Talon, wants to smell nice for the ladies. He prefers spray deododrant because it's easy, fast and not awkward to roll it on. He reapplies throughout the day. But Sybil is worried that the spray could cause skin irritation, breath