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State trooper saves life of passed out drunken driver 1:43

State trooper saves life of passed out drunken driver

U.S. District Court nominee struggles with basic questions of law in confirmation hearing 5:05

U.S. District Court nominee struggles with basic questions of law in confirmation hearing

Sheriff's office searching for suspect in fatal shooting at Spot on 26th 0:42

Sheriff's office searching for suspect in fatal shooting at Spot on 26th

Seahawks Quinton Jefferson on charging to stands after JAX fans threw beer on him 0:33

Seahawks Quinton Jefferson on charging to stands after JAX fans threw beer on him

Kentucky lawmaker dead in apparent suicide 1:15

Kentucky lawmaker dead in apparent suicide

Third Florida dairy farm accused of animal abuse (Graphic Content) 9:23

Third Florida dairy farm accused of animal abuse (Graphic Content)

Watch as someone points laser at sheriff's office helicopter 0:39

Watch as someone points laser at sheriff's office helicopter

A new park in Ballard Park is at long last under construction 0:54

A new park in Ballard Park is at long last under construction

Famous Chinese daredevil records his own death 0:59

Famous Chinese daredevil records his own death

United States of Marijuana: the country's evolving laws on cannabis 2:29

United States of Marijuana: the country's evolving laws on cannabis

  • Manatee-Sarasota medicial community pushes for more adolescents to get vaccinated against HPV

    HPV is human papilloma virus which doctors say can cause infections which can lead to adult cancers including cervical, head, throat, neck and others.

HPV is human papilloma virus which doctors say can cause infections which can lead to adult cancers including cervical, head, throat, neck and others. Richard Dymond Bradenton Herald
HPV is human papilloma virus which doctors say can cause infections which can lead to adult cancers including cervical, head, throat, neck and others. Richard Dymond Bradenton Herald

Local health providers urge HPV vaccination

January 15, 2017 01:00 PM

UPDATED January 16, 2017 04:46 PM

More Videos

State trooper saves life of passed out drunken driver 1:43

State trooper saves life of passed out drunken driver

U.S. District Court nominee struggles with basic questions of law in confirmation hearing 5:05

U.S. District Court nominee struggles with basic questions of law in confirmation hearing

Sheriff's office searching for suspect in fatal shooting at Spot on 26th 0:42

Sheriff's office searching for suspect in fatal shooting at Spot on 26th

Seahawks Quinton Jefferson on charging to stands after JAX fans threw beer on him 0:33

Seahawks Quinton Jefferson on charging to stands after JAX fans threw beer on him

Kentucky lawmaker dead in apparent suicide 1:15

Kentucky lawmaker dead in apparent suicide

Third Florida dairy farm accused of animal abuse (Graphic Content) 9:23

Third Florida dairy farm accused of animal abuse (Graphic Content)

Watch as someone points laser at sheriff's office helicopter 0:39

Watch as someone points laser at sheriff's office helicopter

A new park in Ballard Park is at long last under construction 0:54

A new park in Ballard Park is at long last under construction

Famous Chinese daredevil records his own death 0:59

Famous Chinese daredevil records his own death

United States of Marijuana: the country's evolving laws on cannabis 2:29

United States of Marijuana: the country's evolving laws on cannabis

  • It's only temporary - smartphone blindness

    Smartphone habits may force doctors to ask patients a few more questions when diagnosing vision or neurological problems. “I think if a person experiences a temporary loss of vision in one eye, that’s potentially a very important problem for which they should seek medical attention,” says Mayo Clinic neurologist Dr. Dean Wingerchuk. “But, it doesn’t always mean there’s an abnormality.”