How the supply chain is making it hard to find some of your regular products.
Jo Wood lives in an “off-grid house” where she generates her own electricity, and she has encouraged others to live more sustainably by buying organic produce.
When thrift shopping it's easy to think everything looks a bit like someone else’s junk, but there are some pretty good gems one can find if y…
The bill says local governments may not adopt or enforce any ordinances or resolution that prohibit the sale of vaping products.
Jameela Jamil has defended Demi Lovato after she slammed a frozen yoghurt chain for seemingly promoting diet foods.
The Senate voted 28-22 Wednesday to reconsider its actions in killing the Senate Bill 398 the day prior.
The 2019 Montana Youth Risk Behavior Survey shows that 58.3% of students had vaped, and nearly 19% had vaped on school property, in the 30 days prior to the survey.
TikTok channel @toponlinefinds curates the best lifestyle and décor products you can buy online. Her video on kitchen gadgets is full of time saving tools including a corn stripper, vegetable chopper, easy ice cube tray, and sandwich cutter and sealer.
An increase in U.S. housing starts, combined with a surge in home remodel projects during the pandemic, has boosted lumber prices and helped western Montana lumber mills.
Four leading baby food manufacturers sold baby food that contained high levels of toxic heavy metals, a congressional investigation found.
Winner: Van’s Thriftway
Winner: Helena Farmer’s Market
Research illustrates that negative side effects are a common outcome of eating poorly and skipping meals. A study published in the British Journal of Health Psychology found that over the course of a 13-day monitoring period, food choices of study participants dramatically influenced their daily experiences. The more fruits and vegetables participants consumed during the day, the happier, more engaged and more creative they were while working.
A host of products on the market claim to protect you from germs — “self-cleaning” surfaces, ultraviolet (UV) lights, and even substances you’re supposed to ingest, says Starnbach. Many of these items have some scientific basis, but it’s often a big leap from that basic science to the final product, he says. For example, one type of “self-cleaning” surface claims to use crystals to kill germs. While those crystals might indeed kill germs in a laboratory, it’s not at all clear that they work the same way to kill germs in a real-life setting, says Starnbach. So, there is much room for skepticism.