Maggie O'Neill

Maggie O’Neill is a health writer and reporter based in New York who specializes in covering medical research and emerging wellness trends, with a focus on cancer and addiction. Prior to her time at Health, her work appeared in the Observer, Good Housekeeping, CNN, and Vice. She was a fellow of the Association of Health Care Journalists’ 2020 class on Women’s Health Journalism and 2021 class on Cancer Reporting. In her spare time, she likes meditating, watching TikToks, and playing fetch with her dog, Finnegan.

Remember: You're not alone in feeling this way.
Advertisement
She’s reached out for help on how to handle the situation.
Including who is at-risk and what the symptoms are.
The good news: It usually goes away on its own.
Raise your hand if eating ice cream is painful.
For everyone looking to shape up in 2021.
“I hate to say it but—in terms of giving birth and having a newborn—this has not been the worst time for me."
Tip: Processed foods certainly don't speed it up.
Advertisement
These are the symptoms that should signal to you that you need to see a doctor for your constipation.
Here's what you need to do before turning to the supplement.
The evidence here is mainly anecdotal—like the claim in a new viral TikTok.
“I remember thinking, ‘I have no time to even check in with myself.’ I didn’t have any time to be human."
Retreating to the patio of her family's new home lets her "reboot and rethink."
Advertisement
Waking up exhausted every day is definitely a sign—but it's not the only one.
Sports should be an outlet—not create more pressure, the star athlete says.
Green urine is rare but not necessarily bad, surprisingly enough.
And what to do if you think you or someone you're with is suffering from them.
Doctors explain how to differentiate between the two by noting your symptoms.
“I can’t begin to express how remarkable it feels to finally love who I am enough to pursue my authentic self."
Here's why she wants other women to start talking about urinary incontinence more often.
Advertisement
Plus, when you should see a doctor.
Plus, how simple lifestyle adjustments can help you control your OAB symptoms.