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Fewer than 3 in 10 high school students get at least 60 minutes of physical activity every day, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. But, thanks to the hit video game Pokémon Go, more kids are off the couch and on walks.
You have to move if you want to be successful at Pokémon Go. It's called active gaming, and one Mayo Clinic doctor thinks the concept could be the nudge that gamers need to shake up what can be a sedentary lifestyle.
In this Mayo Clinic Minute, Dr. James Levine, author of Get Up!: Why Your Chair Is Killing You and What You Can Do About It, explains why he believes, for some, this move-or-lose gaming could be the health opportunity of a lifetime. Jeff Olsen reports.
Journalists: Broadcast-quality video pkg (0:58) is in the downloads. Read the script.
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Kelly and Jered Iverson of Grand Meadow, Minnesota, had planned a perfect Hawaiian vacation for themselves and their daughters, Isabelle (Izzy) and Emmy. In March, ...
A hemangioma, also known as a strawberry birthmark, is a bright red birthmark that shows up in the first or second week of life. It ...