A leaked report revealed that a home-schooled boy in Wales died from scurvy without the benefit of welfare intervention from the government.
Researchers found three cost-effective intervention programs that can help prevent childhood obesity.
In a new study, researchers found that behavioral and drug interventions can prevent prediabetic people from progressing to type 2 diabetes.
The worldwide cost of obesity is more than $2 trillion, a new report found.
A new study reported that an intervention program involving telephone counseling can encourage adult childhood cancer survivors to get heart screenings.
A new study found that an intervention program, GIRLSS, was effective in reducing "mean girl" behaviors in adolescents.
Afterschool exercise program not only increases kids' fitness levels, it also boosts cognition, a new study reported.
According to a new study, a one-time intervention program that educates teens about the malleability of personality can prevent the number of depressive symptoms from rising.
According to more than 20 years of research, aggressive children are less likely to grow up and become violent criminals or mentally troubled adults if they receive help early intervention.
In a new study, researchers found that obese women who get pregnant can limit their weight gain by using conventional weight-loss methods.
In a new study, researchers tested the effectiveness of using interventions for smokers who were just hospitalized and found that post-discharge interventions can encourage smokers to quit.
A new study found that short interventions did not help dissuade people from abusing drugs.
According to researchers, two intervention programs can reduce the long-term risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
A new study identified two effective medications for treating alcoholism and found that they are rarely prescribed.
Teaching people how to replace salt with spices and herbs can reduce salt intake, a new study reported.
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.