According to a new study, year-long preventive drug care can significantly reduce children's risk of malaria.
Children with autism spectrum disorder (ASD), compared to non-ASD children, are four times more likely to experience general gastrointestinal (GI) complaints, a new study has found.
Ethnic children are more likely than U.S.-born white children to be sedentary, according to new research.
Children and teenagers who indulged in a little video-game playing were associated with being better adjusted than those who had never played and those who played for three hours or more, according to a new study.
A new study reported that children that were exposed to alcohol in the womb exhibited weaker brain activation when they were performing certain cognitive tasks in comparison to children who were not exposed.
A new report commissioned by the Department of Homeland Security's Office of Inspector General found that federal agents are often exposed to communicable diseases by illegal immigrant children.
Adults on ADHD medications had improved parenting skills, a new study reported.
Babies born with severe immunodeficiency (SCID) can be successfully treated with a transplant of blood-forming stem cells, a new study has found.
Smoking during pregnancy could cause epigenetic changes in the fetus, causing birth defects and health problems later in life, a new study has found.
Children's food choices can be influenced by the way their parents prepare meals, according to a new study.
The results from an ongoing clinical trial found that the malaria vaccine was still able to protect children at 18 months.
A new study reported that childhood abuse can affect how children's genes get expressed.
A new federal survey found that many overweight and obese children do not realize that they are heavy.
Experiencing the death of a parent during childhood or adolescence increases the risk of dying early, according to a new study.
Many parents are blind to their children's obesity, 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.