Chloe Nordquist, WCPO

Chloe Nordquist


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Past articles by Chloe:

'Springing forward' for daylight saving time may impact heart health

This weekend, Americans will be moving their clocks an hour forward, except for residents of Hawaii and Arizona. → Read More

United Nations treaty to pave way for ocean life protection in international waters

More than 150 countries have agreed to a treaty that will offer the tools to protect marine life in international waters. → Read More

One of the few researchers studying vinyl chloride's health effects has warnings

Earlier this month, a train derailed in East Palestine, Ohio. Multiple cars dumped vinyl chloride onto the ground a fire sent toxins into the air. → Read More

Meet the woman who turned finishing puzzles into her whole career

National Puzzle Day is January 29. Meet Karen Kavett, who has turned finishing puzzles into a career. → Read More

You can use new salary transparency laws to negotiate your pay, no matter what state you live in

As of January 1, employers in California and Washington are required by law to put salary ranges in job listings. → Read More

It could be awhile before egg prices fall. Here are some egg substitutes, according to nutritionists

Eggs are pricey right now. Experts say it could be awhile before prices fall, but nutritionists have some substitutes they recommend. → Read More

Health companies use ever-advancing tech to make health management more accessible

At CES 2023 in Las Vegas, health companies showcased how new technologies are making health management easier. → Read More

From marijuana to minimum wage, new laws going into effect in 2023

Many new laws went into effect on the first day of 2023, and more will go into effect throughout the year. → Read More

Air travel expected to be pricey this holiday season due to demand, other factors

More than half of Americans plan to travel for Thanksgiving, Christmas, or both this season, according to travel app Hopper. → Read More

Research groups across the US testing vaccines to help prevent, terminate cancer

In 2022, there will be an estimated 1.9 million new cancer cases diagnosed, according to the American Cancer Society. Researchers are currently testing vaccines to help. → Read More

Study finds many hospitals on Gulf, Atlantic Coast at risk of flooding in hurricane

A new study sheds light on just how many hospitals are at risk of flooding due to hurricanes here in the United States. → Read More

U.S. Open expands wheelchair field as opportunities for adaptive sports grow

The U.S. Open is making history this year, expanding their wheelchair division by double and holding a junior wheelchair Grand Slam event – a first for tennis’ four biggest events. → Read More

Education tech companies bring virtual teaching to the table as solution to teacher shortage

Schools are hard at work trying to hire teachers to fill classrooms for the fall. However a growing industry has a different solution – provide remote teachers from across the country. → Read More

Homeless in Houston: How the city has reduced homelessness by 63%

Once a city with the sixth highest homeless population, Houston has reduced homelessness by 63% since 2011. One of their main tactics is by providing housing first. → Read More

Study finds bariatric surgery reduces cancer risk

It’s one of the most popular surgeries that help people lose weight. Bariatric surgery helps decrease the risk of a heart attack or stroke. A new study shows how the surgery can also reduce cancer risks. → Read More

Before animals go extinct, biologists freeze cells for purpose of preservation

At first glance, you’d hardly call it a zoo. But these tanks are preserving the cells of endangered animals. → Read More

Study shows AI deep learning models can detect race in medical imaging

Most of us have experienced some form of medical imaging, whether it was at an eye appointment or after a broken bone. These images might contain more information than meets the eye. Things artificial intelligence can detect. → Read More

New study maps digital access to food across the U.S., how delivery apps can help in food deserts

Food delivery apps became more popular and widespread during the pandemic. A new study shows 93 percent of Americans live in neighborhoods where they are able to access at least one delivery service, this includes many who live in defined food deserts. → Read More

Researchers use medical technology to offer 3D online images of world’s creatures

We usually think of medical technology when it comes to 3D imaging, but a network of curators is using micro-CT scanning to give everyone instant access to the world’s creatures. → Read More

How much is too much? Scientists look at growing number of satellites in low Earth orbit

SpaceX has launched thousands of satellites into orbit to provide high-speed internet access over the past few years. Companies like OneWeb and Amazon are doing the same. Research is now being done to look at the impacts these satellites have. → Read More