FOX 10's Troy Hayden and Syleste Rodriguez talk to Dr. Oz about COVID-19 vaccines for children; booster shots for people 65 and over; how the virus is evolving and why the science behind masks is important.
Dr. Oz has the details on the Centers for Disease Control's new guidelines for when it comes to the coronavirus.
Dr. Oz explains how having a low temperature climate, along with low humidity are items the virus needs to spread.
During the coronavirus pandemic, an unusual phenomenon has emerged: some COVID-19 patients with dangerously low oxygen levels are not in distress at all. Dr. Oz has the details.
Evidence is mounting coronavirus could spread through air. A new study investigated airborne particles, known as aerosols and their role in disseminating COVID-19. Dr. Oz has the details.
During the coronavirus pandemic, a surprising trend has emerged. Younger COVID patients, some with zero or very mild symptoms are dying of strokes. Dr. Oz has the details.
Without a doubt, restaurants will face many challenges as they try to reopen in the post-coronavirus era and one study from China is showing us why. Dr. Oz has the details.
The FDA has authorized the first in-home test for COVID-19. Dr. Oz is answering your questions about the test and why it's important for the country.
Americans are desperate to open our country back up, but leaders warn, this can't happen safely until we have adequate testing available -- and this includes antibody testing. Dr. Oz explains why the tests are important and critical for COVID.
As coronavirus continues to spread, we're hearing more about virus "Super Spreaders." But what exactly is a "Super Spreader" and how do you know if you've been exposed? Dr. Oz has the details.
With coronavirus spreading rapidly here in the U.S., more of you are wondering: Could I have COVID-19 and not know it? Dr. Oz shares a few key signs to look out for beyond the obvious symptoms of fever, cough, and shortness of breath.
If you've been tossing and turning at night recently, you're not alone. Many people are dealing with stress from coronavirus, and it's getting in the way of a good night's rest. Dr. Oz shares 3 tips to help you sleep better if COVID-19 anxiety is keeping you up.
As the number of coronavirus cases continue to rise, an unexpected pattern has emerged: the virus is killing more men than women. Dr. Oz looks into what's causing this difference in mortality.
For weeks now, Dr. Oz and his team have been closely monitoring hydroxychloroquine, the drug that's shown promise as a possible treatment for coronavirus. And now, it seems like lupus patients could play a role in determining if this medication has potential to treat COVID-19.
When the COVID-19 outbreak began, we repeatedly heard the same message: this virus spreads by people coughing and sneezing. That's why staying 6 feet apart is so important - it's the distance an average cough or sneeze travels. Dr. Oz explains new research shows this might just be the tip of the iceberg with scientists now claiming talking for possibly even breathing could also spread the virus.
Two common symptoms of coronavirus are chest tightness and shortness of breath. These can also be signs of other conditions, like anxiety or even a heart attack, which leaves many of you asking: how can I tell if my chest tightness is coronavirus or something else? Dr. Oz has the details.
We've all been hearing rumblings about plasma therapy for coronavirus, but what is it exactly? Dr. Oz explains how it could change the course of the COVID-19 pandemic in the U.S., but there is still one major hurdle - finding recovered patients to donate plasma.
Did you ever think your blood type could put you at a higher risk for getting sick? With COVID-19, you might have to. Dr. Oz explains.
With the coronavirus, flattening the curve, social distancing, and shelter in place are all terms we're now very familiar with. But there's one more you might start hearing a lot about: herd immunity. Dr. Oz has the details.
Do you keep thinking about that cough you had in early January? What about your slight fever back in December? Turns out you're not alone. Many people are looking back on the last time they were sick, wondering if it was actually COVID-19. How do you know for sure? Dr. Oz reviews the facts.