Researchers reported that women with irregular menstrual cycles have a higher risk of death from ovarian cancer.
According to a new study, taking the arthritis supplement called glucosamine extended mice's lifespan by 10 percent.
According to a new study, researchers found that coffee might be able to reduce the death risk for people with non-viral hepatitis related liver cirrhosis.
A new study claims that running long distances for over two decades could be detrimental to one's heart.
A new study found that deleting the FAT10 gene in mice leads to reduced fat and slower aging.
Eating a diet very low in nutrients could actually lengthen human lifespan, according to scientists.
New research reveals that triggering a protein called sirtuin 1 can promote longevity by delaying onset of age-related metabolic diseases and improving general health.
Anti-gay prejudice significantly shortens the lifespan of lesbian, gay and bisexual people, according to new research.
Suffering a stroke may shave three to five quality years off your life, according to new research.
A dog's life often reflects that of their owner's. Dogs with lazy owners might not get all the walks they need to keep a healthy weight. A new study reveals, just like humans, being overweight can negatively affect canine health.
Being a little overweight might actually add years to your life, a new study suggests. New research reveals that older adults may live longer with a few extra pounds, but only if they don't pile on more pounds.
Lowering the expression of a single gene may help extend the average human lifespan by 16 years, new research suggests.
Helping others may be the secret to long life. A new study reveals that volunteering may improve mental health and promote longevity.
A new Pew Research Center Survey found that the majority of Americans would not want to live to 120.
Researchers found that the popular type-2 diabetes drug, metformin was effective in extending the lifespan of male mice.
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.