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When it comes to spreading germs, new research finds a fist bump is better than a handshake. The study from Wales found a fist bump also spreads less bacteria than a high-five. Researchers say fist bumps are likely more sanitary because there is a smaller surface area in contact between two hands. CBS News' Omar Villafranca reports.
As scientists learn more about brown fat, they're discovering it may bring significant health benefits
How germy are popular ways of greeting? Study compares handshakes, high-fives and fist bumps, and finds a big difference
Deadly, incurable disease keeps popping up in various places, limiting options for managing the crisis; health care workers increasingly in harm's way
Leading pediatrician's group says prescription Synagis should not be given to so many kids; drugmaker fires back
Researchers in the UK found a fist bump spread fewer germs than shaking someone's hand or giving a high-five. Plus, childhood cancer survivors may have an increased risk for heart disease, diabetes and stroke. Danielle Nottingham reports on the day's top health stories.
Texas doctor and North Carolina aid worker test positive for deadly and incurable disease; situation getting "more and more scary," official says
A study examines the relative happiness of U.S. cities - how did yours fare?
Support groups offer help for those who just can't throw anything away, a condition now classified as a mental disorder
On July 27, 1965, President Johnson signed legislation requiring labels warning of the hazards of smoking