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According to the American Cancer Society, the number one cancer among individuals in the U.S. is skin cancer.
Women are finally hitting that proverbial stride by the time they enter their thirties. They exude confidence and are at long last comfortable with who they are; they love themselves.
We all want to enjoy some fun in and sun this summer, but with skin cancer rates on the rise, many of us duck for cover when the intense beams shine down.
Today we know to protect children from excessive sun exposure, but most of us over the age of 50 have sunburns in our personal history. We can't go back and change the past.
It is ingrained in humans to love sunlight. Since mankind's first wanderings from darkened caves, sun worship has been a fundamental ideology that many societies hold even to the present.
Delta Payet, now 40, was told by her doctor while in her 20’s to go get some sun for the SAD (seasonal affective disorder) that she was experiencing during a long cold winter in Vermont.
While many good things come from the sun—vitamin D and mood-elevating bright light, for example—the star’s ultraviolet rays can cause a lot of damage to the human body.
Memorial Day is the official kick-off to summer. For many, the summer sun activities will begin then.
According to the American Cancer Society, of all cancers, skin cancer is the most prevalent and melanoma is the deadliest form of skin cancer.
In the continental United States, the hours between 10 am and 4 pm are the most hazardous for exposure to the sun’s ultraviolet rays. In North America, UV rays are the greatest during ...
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EmpowHER Founder & Chairman Michelle King Robson shares her own personal health story and explains why women need to advocate for their own health and wellness!