In The News: Department of Environmental and Occupational Health
University researchers and evaluators working with rural schools, the community-school model, and Native American communities in Wisconsin shared their expertise and latest evidence-based findings recently in a public hearing at the state Capitol focused on the critical intersection between education and health.
If you suffer from springtime allergies, here is some news your nose already knows: Pollen season isn’t over yet in the Las Vegas Valley.
It’s been a rough spring for people with allergies and experts say it will likely get worse before it gets better.
Experts at UNLV carefully track pollen counts every day of the year and some of their findings might surprise you.
There’s an environmental concern that comes with building a sprawling city in the desert — and no, it’s not just about water supply.
The posture, not the time spent in front of the screen, is the first factor of these musculoskeletal disorders of a new kind.
Simply Money Advisors discuss how using a tablets and phones could cause damage to your neck.
Your smartphone device can be a literal pain in your neck, according to a new study from University of Nevada, Las Vegas. Researchers found that the overwhelming majority —84.6%— of tablet computer users are suffering from an “iPad neck,” or neck stiffness, soreness, and aches associated with tablet use.
Tablets are a pain in the neck. Literally.
Most of us have had a morning where we’ve woken up with a dull ache in the back of our neck, feeling as though we’ve slept in a funny position.
If you’re constantly slumped over your IPad or tablet, you could be suffering from IPad or tablet neck. Buzz60's Natasha Abellard has the story.
A tablet can give a user — especially a woman — a serious crick in the neck.