Belly fat, aka central obesity, might lead to more serious health conditions than obesity, a new study reported.
Eating home cooked meals does not only promote a healthy weight but also lowers the risk of having Type 2 Diabetes.
New research is reinforcing just how important it is for people to monitor and control their blood pressure as best as they possibly can, and well below the levels previously thought acceptable.
A new survey found that women are not really personally connected to heart disease, which is the leading cause of death in women living in the U.S.
The life epectancy gap between white and black Americans has narrowed to a four-year difference, a new study reported.
Scientists find that regular doses of Vitamin D can help you to face less heart problems.
Americans are eating healthier today than they were in 1999, a new study reported.
A new study states that people that are single have greater risk of dying followed by a heart surgery
Children and young adults who eat more fruits and vegetables have a lower risk of heart disease later on in life
Watching too much television can increase one's risk of death, a study conducted by researchers from the National Cancer Institute found.
Fewer Americans are dying from the common causes of death, a new study is reporting.
A new study has found hard evidence for olive oil's benefits in cutting risk of CAD.
Increasing saturated fat intake by two or even three times did not lead to an increase in saturated fat measured in the blood, a new study reported.
Rare mutations that shut down a single gene are linked to a lower cholesterol levels and a 50 percent reduction in the risk of heart attack, a new study has found.
A UCSF team has launched SugarScience, an initiative that was created to provide the public with information on how added sugar can impact health.
According to an article published in 2018 in the New York Post, a study that evaluated the oral health habits of 2,000 millennials discovered that many of them don't keep their mouths as clean as they could. The study reported that three out of 10 millennials brush their teeth once a day, and that the average millennial participating in the survey has gone more than two days in a row without brushing their teeth even once. Yet, the survey says, more than half of those polled indicated that they're worried about losing their teeth as a result of poor oral health.