Researchers at Uppsala University have found that tea consumption in women leads to epigenetic changes in genes that are known to interact with estrogen metabolism and cancer.
Women experience greater effects of cocain when they're on their period, according to a study.
Women are much better at fighting the flu than men are, a new study is reporting.
A New York-based study by Roswell Park Cancer Institute linked fertility and early menopause issues in women to destructive firsthand smoking habits and exposure to extremely high levels of secondhand smoking.
Researchers found that by adding estrogen to the brain, it is possible to enhance its capability to learn.
Researchers have identified an estrogen receptor, previously shown to regulate blood pressure in women, also plays a significant role in regulating low-density lipoprotein cholesterol levels, according to a new study.
When your hormones are out of sync, certain symptoms, such as constant fatigue, will show up.
The hormone estrogen can specifically trigger brain serotonin neurons to inhibit binge eating in female mice, according to a new study.
Some birth control pills can increase the risk of breast cancer, according to new researchers.
Female hormones may be making western men fat, according to a new study.
The FDA approved Pfizer's latest drug that treats hot flashes and prevent osteoporosis for menopausal women.
Researchers found that post-menopausal women who use synthetic estrogen are at a greater risk of suffering from a blood clot when compared to women who used a more natural form.
Researcher Ann McTiernan stressed the importance of exercising and maintaining a healthy weight in order to reduce breast cancer risk.
Researchers found that reduced levels of estrogen led to an increase in fat accumulation and a decrease in sexual desire for middle-aged men.
Researchers suggest that women who avoided estrogen-hormone replacement therapy after a hysterectomy put themselves at a greater risk of an early death.
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.