Researchers reported four specific healthy lifestyle changes could lower death rates and heart diseases drastically.
Researchers stated that too much weight gain during infancy could result in an increased risk of obesity and heart disease later in life.
Eating like a Viking may help lower cholesterol levels, a new study suggests.
Menopause could soon become a thing of the past.
Researchers found that children born after their mothers underwent gastrointestinal bypass surgery tended to be slimmer than their older siblings that were born before the surgery.
Kids who miss more than half of their recommended well-child visits are twice as likely to end up in hospital compared to those who attend most of their visits, a new study suggests.
A new study reports that playing sports with a heart defibrillator might not be as dangerous as previously believed to be.
Researchers report that men who are physically fit from their 40s to 60s have a lower chance of developing cancer later on in life.
Heart disease affects men more than women, but a new study reveals that young women tend to be less healthy than young men before heart attacks.
Having a pet could lower a person's risk of heart disease, according to heart experts.
Working out is not just good for your waistline.
High blood pressure can go undiagnosed for years starting from adolescence.
Secondhand smoke may pose a greater risk to teen girls than boys, according to a new study.
Anyone who practices yoga knows that it is good for you – and may even constantly tell their friends so.
The state of California recently declared the canned food chemical bisphenol A (BPA) as toxic and said it may cause health problems.
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.