It's summer, the sun is shining, the birds are chirping and kids are... staying inside?
It is Olympic time again.
When Jennifer Sanchez started looking for a doctor who could help her, a few told her to just give up the search.
Mud runs have become all the rage this year, appealing to people with a wide range of physical skills and interests.
Three years ago, Dr. Glenn Lopez decided to take his act on the road. Lopez is not a musician or comedian, but a doctor whose routine involves reaching out to uninsured and poorly insured members of the San Fernando Valley - and soon, the Santa Clarita Valley.
Having an excuse never crosses Tom Pope's mind when it comes to working out.
Children have a tough time being patient and waiting, but Tim Kirby had to learn these values quickly. For two years he was on dialysis as a toddler, waiting for his doctor to tell him he had received a kidney donation.
You've already been doing crunches every day (alright … you've been thinking that you should be doing crunches every day, but haven't got around to it yet) but aren't seeing the results in your stomach that you want - and spring break is almost here.
At a recent lupus wellness event in Los Angeles, a man approached Jena Minassian and told her she didn't look like she had lupus.
Making the most of your breakfast may be one of the best things you do all day. "Research shows that people who make smart choices at breakfast are more likely to make smart choices throughout the day, and have healthier diets overall," says Wendy Bazilian, DrPH, MA, RD and author of The SuperFoodsRxDiet.
Tae Boe, Spinning, Zumba - every year there are new trends in fitness.
A new dietitian duo, half-based in the Santa Clarita Valley, is on a mission to share their motto to those who want to get healthier: "Eat real food, and share it with those you love."
McKenzie Hall and Lisa Dixon, registered dieticians and founders of Nourish RDs said people don't have to cut out food they enjoy. The duo encourages people to use "real food" to make more healthful versions of some foods.
It was January of 2011, and Hector Quinonez was 250 lbs, wearing size 44 pants (with an elastic band), and barely able to do three push-ups.