A new study shows that driving could lead to prolonged lives.
Despite knowing that texting while driving is extremely dangerous, a new study found that the majority of drivers still do it.
According to the lead manufacturer of crash dummies, Humanetics, the latest dummy will be obese.
Blasting music could increase the risk of car accidents in fatigued drivers, according to a new study.
By striking up the right rhythm in the right brain region at the right time, researchers managed to endow mice with greater touch sensitivity than other mice, according to a new study.
According to a new study, TeenDrivingPlan, which teaches parents how to be better driving instructors, can increase a teen's likelihood of passing the on-road driving test.
Driving with hypothyroidism may be just as bad as driving drunk according to a new study.
Experts stressed the importance of driving while alert.
The CDC reported that even though teen smoking rates have gone down, four in 10 teens are still texting or emailing while driving.
Researchers reported that tougher laws in Canada have led to fewer injuries and deaths caused by traffic speeding.
A new study reported that pregnant women have a greater risk of getting into serious traffic crashes.
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 reported that young men and older women are most likely to experience traffic-related injuries.
Researchers reported that teenagers who are less affected by stress are more likely to get into car accidents.
A new study found that teenagers who have friends who drive under the influence are more likely to drive while intoxicated as well.
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.