Former US President Jimmy Carter shared the sudden death of his 28 year-old grandson in an emotionally-filled announcement to his Maranatha Baptist Congregation barely two weeks after telling the public that he’s cancer-free.
A study found that 21 percent of pediatricians will turn down an unvaccinated child.
Children who were exposed to fast-food TV ads more often were more likely to eat at these restaurants, a study found.
Eating with the family reduces the risk of obesity, according to a new study on adolescents.
A new study found that heart attack survivors with low levels of social support have poorer health outcomes.
In a new study, researchers found that couples that do not have children were as likely to have family meals as families with children.
Fighting between parents can seriously hinder children's ability to recognize and regulate emotions, according to a new study.
Changes in family structure following separation, divorce, or remarriage have been shown to increase the risk of behavior problems like aggression and defiance.
Parents and children in troubled families, where violence and verbal aggression is a daily affair, tend to have more cavities and missing teeth, according to a new study.
Kids who eat with their family are less likely to be victims of cyberbullying, according to a new study.
Over the past few years, the rate of babies born to unmarried women younger than 35 has declined, a new federal report found.
A new study found that kids who grew up in a household where a family member was imprisoned had a greater risk of having poor health quality as adults in comparison to kids who did not grow up with an incarcerated family member.
A new study found that videoconferencing reduced stress and anxiety levels for hospitalized pediatric patients.
According to a new study, parents with an autistic child are less likely than parents without an autistic child to have more kids.
Pathological gambling runs in the families, a new study has confirmed. According to the study, first-degree relatives of pathological gamblers are eight times more likely to develop problem in their lifetime than relatives of people without this habit.
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.