Be Well: RightSize Me

Welcome to the Be Well: Rightsize Me online forum! We hope you enjoyed the broadcast on WVIZ/PBS ideastream, produced by our award-winning health team as part of its year-long, multiple media coverage on the obesity epidemic.

After the broadcast, you might have more questions – about weight gain/loss, about treatments, about how to make yourself and our community healthier. Or, maybe you have firsthand experience in these areas and want to share your thoughts.

That’s what this forum is all about. In the conversations below, you have the opportunity to interact directly with a number of the individuals you saw on the broadcast and share your perspectives with fellow audience members throughout Northeast Ohio.

With approximately one in three adults and one in six children having obesity in America, no one is alone in dealing with this disease. So, jump into any or all of the conversations below and share your questions and thoughts.

Be Well

Be Well Features

Be Well: Taking Care of Ohio's Tiniest Opioid Patients (04-25-2016 05:14 PM)
The nation’s struggle with opioid addiction doesn’t just affect adults, but also the youngest of children.

Be Well: Exploring Issues Affecting Newborn Health in Northeast Ohio (04-19-2016 06:50 PM)
The Be Well team embarks on a new series called Healthy People, Healthy Places - Healthy Beginnings

Be Well: Easy Access to Healthy Food Doesn't Necessarily Equal Healthier Neighborhoods (03-22-2016 06:00 AM)
With efforts to put fresh, whole foods in low-income neighborhoods, advocates and researchers consider next steps.

Unique Project in Hough Takes Aim at High Blood Pressure (03-08-2016 12:30 PM)
Pharmacist in Hough becomes a health educator in pilot project for patients with high blood pressure.

Be Well: Water Safety (02-23-2016 01:26 PM)
To better understand what’s in Northeast Ohio’s water, we take a trip to a local water treatment plant

Slight Uptick In Cuyahoga County's Lead Poisoned Children, Data Shows (02-15-2016 06:00 AM)
The latest analysis of state surveillance data has local experts worried about a reversal of decade-long trend.