The recent study has revealed that even if an individual has healthy weight, extra pounds around the midsection can still expose you to heightened risk of cardiovascular diseases.
The worst effects of reperfusion injury may be prevented with a dose of iodide - a chemical form of the element added to ordinary table salt - according to a new study.
Despite knowing that texting while driving is extremely dangerous, a new study found that the majority of drivers still do it.
Researchers are working on a new type of medical imaging technology that could diagnose cardiovascular disease by measuring ultrasound signals from molecules exposed to fast-pulsing laser.
Taking vitamins or other dietary supplements along with medication can be dangerous, according to U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
According to a new study, one in eight sudden and sleep-related deaths in infants occur while sleeping on the sofa.
Researchers found an untested synthetic stimulant that is being used in some workout supplements.
UK doctors issued a warning regarding the potential dangers of e-cigarette refills for children.
In a recent CDC report, researchers found that one in 25 drivers got behind the wheel despite being sleep deprived.
The FDA warns consumers about dangerous allergic reactions that can be caused by using over-the-counter acne treatments.
A new report found that in 2012, North Dakota was the deadliest state to work in.
A single bacterial strain has the ability to mop up naturally-occurring and man-made leaks of natural gases before they are released into the atmosphere and cause global warming, according to a new research.
In a new study, researchers found that teens that used alcohol and marijuana simultaneously were more likely to report unsafe driving in comparison to teens that did not use the substances.
A new study is reporting that the role alcohol plays in traffic deaths is often underreported in the United States.
The Environmental Working Group reported finding ADA in nearly 500 food products found in the supermarket.
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.