Rochester, Minnesota - If you are a women taking an antidepressant and experience sexual dysfunction, you are not alone. One in six women in the U.S. take antidepressants, and sexual dysfunction is a common side effect. A paper published in the September issue of Proceedings shares new research on this connection. Mayo Clinic psychologist and article co-author Dr. Jordan Rullo says, "We know that antidepressants really change the balance of neurotransmitters, and that in itself impacts sexual function. Desire, arousal, orgasms. Those are the three things antidepressants can affect."

Rochester, Minnesota - Heartburn is a burning sensation in your chest, just behind your breastbone. Technically called gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), heartburn occurs when stomach contents back up into your esophagus. Sour taste and the sensation of food coming back into your mouth may accompany the sensation. Heartburn usually happens after you've eaten a meal, and it may occur at night. The pain usually worsens when you're lying down or bending over.

Scottsdale, Arizona - Many people find it hard to focus, but it is a skill you can develop. To improve your focus:

Washington, DC - Back to school, back to the books, back in the saddle, or back in the car for those of us shuttling students to and from school. The new school year means its back to packing lunches and after school snacks for students, scouts, athletes, dancers, and all the other children who carry these items to and from home. One ‘back’ you do not want to reacquaint children with, however, is foodborne bacteria.

Washington, DC - With car dealers traditionally offering special Labor Day deals but auto-industry experts predicting lower sales this year compared with 2015, giving potential car buyers more negotiating power with dealers, the personal-finance website WalletHub today released its 2016’s Labor Day Auto Financing Report.

Rochester, Minnesota - Cleanliness is next to godliness. Just ask any parent kneeling before a new baby. Suddenly, the world and all its filthy surfaces - not to mention its filthy humans - seem teeming with danger. To protect their precious progeny, many parents discover a clean gene they didn't know they had. A baby arrives, and the guy who used to live by the five-second rule (ahem, Cory) begins offering hand-washing tutorials and doling out hand sanitizer. But according to a recent article in the Chicago Tribune, a little dirt never hurts. And it turns out, it just may help - especially those five and under.