Being lazy can increase the risk of gum disease by up to 40 percent, a new study suggests.
Anxiety can increase the risk of stroke, a new study suggests.
Gardening and DIY activities may promote heart health and longevity, a new study suggests.
Breast cancer affects women under the age of 50 in a combative way. According to research assistant professor Isabelle Mercier, PhD from the University of the Sciences there are ways to lower your risk of developing the illness.
The hangover is the painful price for a night of booze-filled fun. For party animals, Sundays are designated for rest and definitely not recreation.
After a day of sitting in the office, employees are often "too tired" to exercise, according to a new study.
Previous studies have shown that coffee can prevent cancer, extend life and even lower the risk of suicide. However, new research reveals that heavy coffee consumption may put younger people at risk for health problems and early death.
Young-onset dementia may be predicted in adolescence, a new study suggests.
Breakfast really is the most meal of the day, according to a new study that found that skipping the morning meal could increase the risk of heart disease.
Cell phone addiction is a real problem, according to a new survey.
Avoidance strategies can help relieve stress, according to a new study.
Ladies, if you want to dress to impress, don't wear wedges. A new survey reveals that men think wedges are uglier than Crocs and Uggs.
Researchers suggests that a national level lifestyle change program can effectively help promote a healthier lifestyle and lower risks of diseases, such as type two diabetes.
Protecting the heart needs an early start. Numerous studies have found that unhealthy lifestyle in adulthood increases the risk of cardiovascular disease. However, a new study reveals that when it comes to preventing heart disease, diet and lifestyle in early life is just as important as diet and lifestyle in later life.
Women's purses are dirtier than the average toilet, a revolting new study has revealed.
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.