Sean Lee is WWJ Newsradio 950’s Health Reporter.
Visit the Your Eye On Health section for more articles and podcasts from Sean.
Lee served as FOX 2 (WJBK-TV) Health Producer from 2005 to 2013; FOX 2 Producer/Writer from 1998-2005; and as writer/assignment desk editor at WDIV-TV (Channel 4) from 1996-1998. Lee also served as a Morning Weather Anchor at WRC-TV (NBC 4) in Washington, D.C., and as a general assignment reporter/weather anchor at WTHI-TV (Terre Haute, IN).
Lee graduated from Kentucky Wesleyan College with a Bachelor’s Degree in Mass Communication. She got her start in radio while attending school, managing the campus’ FM radio station both before and after graduation. After college, Lee worked as a weather anchor/general assignment reporter at WVJS-TV, AM & FM (Owensboro, KY).
Lee’s hobbies include karaoke and she ran her first half-marathon in the Detroit Free-Press Marathon in 2012.
Unlike other kinds are screenings, colonoscopy offers doctors the opportunity to actual stop the disease before it starts.
Some dermatologists say we may just be seeing the tip of the removal iceberg.
Researchers asked all the volunteers to consume the same amount of protein – 60 grams a day – but put them on different exercise programs for 16 weeks.
People who spoke two or more languages had significantly better cognitive abilities compared to what would be expected from their baseline …
It’s a darker personality trait most of us probably wouldn’t admit to, but Oakland University researchers are taking a closer look at the role spitefulness plays in our lives.
University of Florida researchers focused on more than 1,600 patients, ages 70 to 89, who were at high risk of becoming unable to walk without assistance
Using a good sunscreen lotion is important, but consider this…
A Metro Detroit doctor will be in the national spotlight tonight, to present some groundbreaking research into a crippling childhood psychiatric disorder.
Last year, 36 people got sick and two died from West Nile Virus,
Would you try a treadmill desk? More and more metro Detroit companies are going the distance to make workplace wellness a part of their corporate culture.