The main reasons for adolescent back pain is not clear, although different types have been diagnosed for various teenagers.
New research on adolescents reveals no link between physical activity and depressive symptoms.
Sexting may be the new "normal" part of adolescent sexual development and is not strictly limited to at-risk teens, suggests a new study.
Older girls can seriously influence the body image of their younger counterparts, according to a new study.
Researchers from Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) found that many adolescents who were being treated for outpatient substance use disorder had signs of cannabis withdrawal.
A new study found that community service programs are beneficial for the youth.
A new study found that only around one in four children watched the recommended amount of TV per day.
Treating ADHD with psychostimulants may significantly increase the risk of cardiovascular conditions, according to a new study on children and adolescents.
Teens who tan in salons are more likely to develop skin cancer, according to a new study.
Exercising for 12 minutes can boost attention and reading comprehension in teens from low-income families, according to a new study on adolescents.
Drug abuse, acts of rampage - there's lot going on with kids these days and while there are many places to lay blame, a new study shows that these risks vary in intensity from kid to kid and can be identified.
Weekly consumption of sports drinks and energy drinks among adolescents is associated with higher consumption of other sugar-sweetened beverages, cigarette smoking and screen media use, according to new study.
Compassion may help guard adolescents from depression, according to a new study.
Basketball is apparently one of the most popular high school sport in United States with 1 million participants annually. However, not everything about it makes it a preferable sports.
Manly boys and girly girls are more likely to engage in behaviors that increase their risk of cancer, according to a new study.
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.