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You need a tank of gas for your summer road trip, and you should have a bottle of sunscreen too.
Research published in JAMA Ophthalmology shows, even with the windows up, ultraviolet (UV) light can affect your skin and eyes.
The study found, even though the level of front-windshield UVA protection was consistently high, the level of side-window protection was lower and highly variable. Study authors say the results may, in part, explain the reported increased rates of cataract in left eyes and left-sided facial skin cancer.
In this Mayo Clinic Minute, dermatologist Dr. Dawn Davis, who was not involved in the study, offers ideas for staying safe while driving on sunny days. Jeff Olsen reports.
Journalists: Broadcast-quality video pkg (1:00) is in the downloads. Read the script.
National Cancer Survivors Day will be observed Sunday, June 4, which makes this a good time to learn more about life after cancer. One in 2 men ...
DEAR MAYO CLINIC: I spent many a summer at the beach growing up. My mother always slathered me with sunscreen. Now, as a 30-year-old woman, sunscreen ...
Shortly before Thanksgiving 2021, Jerry Haines, a part-time farmer and retired butter and cheesemaker, was helping another farmer with fall chores. He felt good but ...