Get to know how coffee is beneficial in curing liver cancer, according to a new research.
Food and Drug Administration finally gave out their go signal to produce the treatment drug for multiple sclerosis.
Statistical data revealed that majority of the heroin users are white people.
Dr. Paul Marik may just have found a way to combat sepsis with just affordable and readily-available ingredients.
As the world celebrated World Tuberculosis Day, a new battle front emerges as drug-resistant tuberculosis strains defy traditional treatments.
Reversing aging has been proven to be possible in the latest experiment conducted on laboratory rats.
Latest studies reveal that vitamin E and selenium or a combination of both are ineffective in preventing dementia.
A new gene-silencing technique is capable of preventing cholesterol levels from increasing by 50 percent.
Bariatric surgery is a stomach-shrinking bypass procedure carried out on those wanting to lose excessive weight. It is increasingly common in India, and is a major destination for medical tourists seeking quality services and no waiting lists at a fraction of the cost of western countries.
Waiting times for the procedures he needed were between four and nine months on the NHS, and American doctors told him it was a risk to wait that long.
Scientists from Israel have developed a side effect-free alternative treatment for migraines. Technological advancements may be a fresh option for people who find conventional medicine unhelpful.
Scientists altered the genetic instructions in the teen’s bone marrow so that it will produce healthy red blood cells.
Danielle Shield will have to get a C-section in the future if she decides to have children. Giving birth naturally will risk shattering her pelvis.
Psychologists suggest that college students need mental health intervention.
It’s not unusual for a surgeon to save another doctor’s life. Dr. Colleen Coleman did so by going under the knife to help an ailing colleague who desperately needed a kidney.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.