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If you browse the drink aisles in many grocery stores, you'll likely see bottles and cans of soda loaded with caffeine. Many kids consume caffeinated beverages every day, and they get even more caffeine from foods such as chocolate. Researchers who published a study in the Journal of Nutrition Education and Behavior looked at kids' uses and attitudes about caffeine in hopes of finding ways to reduce consumption to prevent possible harm.
In this Mayo Clinic Minute, reporter Vivien Williams talks to Mayo Clinic nutrition expert Dr. Donald Hensrud about kids and caffeine.
Journalists: Broadcast-quality video (:52) is in the downloads. Read the script.
It's not uncommon for teens to experience mental health issues like anxiety. It's believed 1 in 5 young people experiences some type of mental health ...
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 ...