Consumer Reports offers advice for getting rid of old clothes, furniture and other things when you're doing your annual cleaning or moving someplace new.
You can wear them on your wrist, on your neck, and even on your face. They can help you check your e-mail, check your pulse, and check directions. They're wearable technology, and they're gaining in popularity. Wearable tech is still very new, but Consumer Reports thinks it's going to take off. A lot of big companies are jumping in the game, such as Samsung, LG, Motorola, and maybe even Apple.
Consumer Reports reviews over the counter medicine and explains the safest way to remove lice.
Consumer Reports explains how some Blu-ray players now also provide internet streaming options.
Consumer Reports reviewers identify the products at Walmart that are both inexpensive and provide quality.
If you eat much salmon, you've probably noticed that gray-brown layer between the skin and the flesh. It has a pretty intense flavor.
Consumer Reports explains why convertible car seats are a logical choice to protect kids. Consumer Reports also identifies the best options.
Walmart released its "kid-approved" list of 20 toys that are expected to be big sellers for the upcoming holiday season.
Consumer Reports tasters explain what makes a cereal healthy and find healthy examples of cereal that taste good.
A time share can be a great vacation option for some people, but it's not an investment. Don't expect it to not appreciate in value over time.
Consumer Reports explains what so-called wearable technology has to offer and what developments are expected. Products that companies hope people will depend on more than cell phones.
With the new school year underway, it’s a good time for some health housekeeping. It’s important to check to see if your kids are up-to-date on their vaccinations.
Consumer Reports medical experts explain the types of fish that are safer and what to avoid when it comes to mercury concerns.
Consumer Reports explains some simple steps to take that can help you save money in the long run on detergent, water and energy.
Consumer Reports surveyed more than 4,000 subscribers to determine which computer support technicians provided the best results.