A recent chemical attack happened in Syria with almost 70 killed. How does these wars affect the children?
A veterinarian couple hosts kitten rescues in their wedding festivities named Jeeves and Houdini to raise cat awareness issues, to promote their purr-centered organization Divine Feline and to incorporate their love for cats in their most special day.
The AHA-led annual National Wear Red Day kicked off last Friday in an effort to educate more American women on the dangers of cardiovascular diseases.
Popular dating app Tinder has finally met halfway with AIDS Healthcare Foundation over the latter’s negative publicity ad linking Tinder with STDs by adding new features such as STD testing center locator and STD-awareness page.
According to a new survey, many adults younger than 45 are unaware of what stroke symptoms are.
Cancer appears to have leveled off in affluent countries but dramatically increases in less developed societies as more and more people have become accustomed to unhealthy Western lifestyle and habits.
Stella McCartney has lent her fashion website to the survivors of breast cancer by publishing photographs of 12 women with their mastectomy scars and a hashtag NoLessWoman
In celebration of World AIDS Day, here are five facts about AIDS.
Surgical patients who experienced "accidental awareness during general anesthesia" can be scarred for life, a new study found.
Two new studies found that dialysis patients are unprepared during emergencies and disasters.
A new study discovered that certain ethnic groups, such as South Asians and Blacks, have a greater risk of heart disease.
A new study reported that caregivers were more likely than patients with seizure disorders to know what sudden unexpected death in epilepsy was.
India's latest campaign, Clean India, aims to improve public sanitation.
The World Health Organization called suicide a "major public health problem" that affects someone every 40 seconds.
A new study out of the UK found that people's attitudes toward mental health is improving.
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.