In a new report, researchers found that the consumption of sugary beverages fell for children under 12 but increased for children over 12 in California.
One in 10 young people under the age of 22 have committed some type of coercive or forced sexual violence during their lifetime, according to a new study.
Eating five meals a day may protect teens from gaining weight, a new study suggests.
Just three hours of group therapy sessions is enough to prevent mental health issues in teens, a new study suggests.
Bisexual teens may not "get better," according to a new study.
Researchers found that young girls who ate peanut butter and nuts regularly had a lowered risk of being diagnosed with benign breast disease by the time they reached 30.
Losing weight may put obese teens at risk of developing anorexia and bulimia, a new study suggests.
People with large brains may be more susceptible to eating disorders.
A new Canadian study reveals that nine out of 10 East Asian teens in British Columbia are virgins.
The risk of elevated blood pressure among children and teens increased by nearly a third during a thirteen-year period, according to new research.
A new study reveals that while smoking has decreased in U.S. movies, drinking has increased in movies rated acceptable for young audiences.
Previous research shows that like adults, teens have the knowledge and ability to make competent decisions about risk. So, why are teens more likely than children or adults to engage in risky behaviors like experimenting with drugs, having unprotected sex and driving recklessly.
Walking for just 20 minutes a day can help teens quit smoking, according to a new study.
Children who reach puberty earlier have poorer mental health than their peers, according to a new study. What's more, researchers found these psychological problems triggered by early onset of puberty may continue throughout adolescence.
The percentage of dance-related injuries increased by 37 percent from 1991 to 2007, study reports.
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.