WASHINGTON — It’s the prime time of year for the common cold. And a fair number of people who have likely been going through days of tissues and chicken soup are probably going a little…
WASHINGTON — It’s hard to imagine that a leaky faucet could be the answer to anything, but letting faucets drip can help prevent them from freezing and bursting in extreme cold. Spigots serving lawns and…
WASHINGTON – When temperatures dip into the single digits, everyone needs to take extra care to protect themselves and their children from the cold. Dr. Erik Schobitz, a Pediatric Emergency Department physician at Adventist HealthCare…
As parts of the nation are buried under snow and bracing for winter storms, the D.C. area is experiencing chilly temperatures too after seeing record lows Tuesday night heading into early Wednesday.
For residents in an apartment complex in Northeast D.C., home sweet home is hardly cozy, and they\’re not happy.
With the arriving cold snap, most of the region will reach for the thermostat and keep the heat on well into next week. But that isn\’t the case for D.C.\’s homeless population.
Research explains why women tend to be colder than men.
Here\’s the skinny on some new science.
Snow may accumulate south and east of the D.C. area as the cold weather continues.
The D.C. region is warming up a little bit on Sunday from the cold of the past few days, but that\’s just a respite from what\’s to come.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says colds are the main reason why children miss school. In fact, 22 million school days are lost each year because of the common cold.
Scientists may have unraveled one of the great
of all time: who gets the common cold and why.
Avoiding the common cold or flu this winter season
may be easier than previously thought.