Health officials are concerned about possible health effects from cell phone EMFs (electromagnetic fields) because some studies suggest that long-term cell phone use may increase the risk of brain cancer and other health problems.
A new study reveals that men who carry their mobile phones in their pockets or speak for too long are lowering their fertility.
King Carl got a brilliant idea after a brief stay in a hotel without showers.
Despite knowing that texting while driving is extremely dangerous, a new study found that the majority of drivers still do it.
New research reveals that parents are partly responsible for teen car accidents.
According to a recent survey, around 44 percent of the cell phone owners sleep with their phone next to their bed to make sure they didn't miss any crucial calls or texts.
Are you always getting criticized for being cell-phone absorbed? It's no secret that phones addiction is an increasingly growing problem. What's more, new research reveals that the average smartphone user looks at their device around 150 times a day.
Typing too many kisses into a text message, and answering the phone during dinner and at the theater are the top tech turn offs in romance, according to a new survey.
Cell phones are lowering men's chances of fatherhood, a new study suggests. Researchers found that men who store their cell phones in their pant pockets could be unintentionally lowering their fertility.
Too many of us are carrying shattered phones because we can't afford new screens. However, scientists from the University of Akron may have discovered a solution to save fragile phones from their dilapidated doom.
Talking on your cell phone for more than 15 hours a month triples the risk of brain cancer, according to a new study.
Cell phones are making men impotent, new findings suggest.
A new study found that people who work on their smart phones at night are more likely to have less energy at work the morning after.
Researchers found that good parental connection can effectively discourage teenage sexting.
A new study found that excessive electronic media use can cause insomnia in teens.
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.