Researchers reported that obese teenagers who lose weight are more likely to develop eating disorders.
In a new major study, researchers found that the aging gene might be responsible for increasing one's risk of developing blood cancer.
In two studies published this week, researchers found different ways of potentially detecting early onset dementia. One of the studies suggests using the faces of famous people as a new screening tool.
Researchers found that for women diagnosed with breast cancer, white patients outlived black patients by three years.
A 55-year-old female patient who suffered severe lower back pain said that she was furious and offended when a sports medicine doctor in Tennessee diagnosed her with "ghetto booty".
The FDA just approved the first ever brain wave test to assess children for ADHD.
A new scent device could help diagnose patients with early signs of bladder cancer.
Researchers found that minority groups were less likely to be diagnosed with ADHD and less likely to be treated if they are diagnosed.
Researchers found that the younger someone is, the less likely that person will know if he or she is infected with HIV.
CDC reports that 20 percent of children in the United States could be diagnosed with a mental illness disorder.
Experts believe several changes will broaden the definition and diagnosis of attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder, or ADHD, when new psychiatry "bible" is released in May.
Compounds in an exhaled breath are found to be a unique "fingerprint" in patients.
Study reports that parents are more likely to ask for treatment despite being told that it would be ineffective if the diagnosis contains the word disease.
The New York Times reported that one in five American Teenage boys is diagnosed with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, a 16 percent increase from 2007.
Researchers found compelling evidence that balding in young men might increase one's chances of developing prostate cancer.
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.