Vital health numbers every woman needs to know, from the time it takes for birth control to take effect to the shocking statistics on HPV. Then, The Doctors helps solve one woman’s mysterious, 16-year skin condition. Plus, learn about a futuristic device
Women’s Health by the Numbers; The Future of Medicine; Dr. Disgusting
When Kay was 18, she noticed a small bump on her face. Eventually, bumps spread across her face, concentrating near her eyes, nose, mouth and ears. Kay's mother also has the skin condition, and Kay has lived with the bumps for half of her life, too...
Anne says she's always had extremely large and painful bowel movements. And, she says, she only has about three bowel movements a week. Anne visits gastroenterologist Dr. Jorge Rodriguez, who asks her about her diet and offers tips to help her become...
Dermatologist Dr. Sandra Lee performs a biopsy to help diagnose the mysterious bumps concentrated around Kay's eyes, nose, mouth and ears.
The Doctors and Women’s Health magazine celebrate National Women’s Health Week! Sascha de Gersdorff, health and features editor of Women’s Health magazine, and OB/GYN Dr. Jennifer Ashton share the vital numbers every woman must know about sexual health.
A recent study found that 75 percent of Americans admit to using their cell phones while on the toilet. Some of The Doctors fess up to toilet texting and bathroom browsing themselves, but E.R. physician Dr. Travis Stork warns that germs can get on your...
A biopsy reveals Kay has Brooke-Spiegler syndrome, a rare skin disease that causes multiple benign tumors to grow from the hair or sweat follicles.
Get a glimpse into the future, as The Doctors "tapes" its 5,000th episode! Plus, learn about an amazing device being developed that could keep the heart beating forever.
The Doctors develop a game plan for how to hydrate and fuel up before endurance exercise to help avoid embarrassing bodily functions.
Vital health numbers every woman needs to know, from the time it takes for birth control to take effect to the shocking statistics on HPV