It is not unusual for those with mental conditions and learning difficulties to exhibit creativity, artistry and a unique genius.
The squishiness of a fertilized egg can determine whether or not single-egg in vitro fertilization would be successful, a new study reported.
Breakfast could have a direct link to one's educational success, a new study reported.
According to a clinical trial, a form of gene therapy might be an effective and safe treatment option for patients with severe combined immune deficiency (SCID).
According to health officials, a Swedish woman became the first woman in the world to give birth successfully after receiving a womb transplant.
People with Type-A spouses make more money than those married to more laid-back people.
According to a new study, boys who were more physically active tended to have better academic achievements.
Cutthroat personalities do not help people get ahead. In fact, being honest and nice actually boosts an individual's chances of becoming successful.
A new study reported that female politicians with feminine features were more likely to win at the ballot box.
Female doctors spend more time than their male counterparts on parenting and household tasks, according to a new study.
A unique 'entrance exam' has been discovered by the scientists, set by the womb, that determines if the implantation of an embryo was successful. The discovery might prove to be a potential milestone for advances in pregnancy treatments.
Swedish doctors successfully transplanted nine wombs and are prepared to help the women get pregnant via in-vitro fertilizations.
Researchers found that around two-thirds of women who tried giving birth naturally after having a C-section were successful.
Researchers found that men had lower implicit self-esteem when their female partners succeeded at something.
Will your kid strike it rich? Scientists say parents might be able to find out their children's future salary just by looking at their kid's math and reading test scores at age seven.
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.