Eating the right kind of food and proper exercise will result in a healthy brain and arteries, especially during the middle age of life.
The lifestyle that you share with your partner may have a bigger role to play in your obesity than your upbringing, suggests research.
According to a latest study conducted by the University of Alberta, there is no such thing as mid-life crisis. It is in fact more similar to a mid-life blissful state.
Eating lots of meat and cheese is just as bad for your health as smoking, a new study suggests.
Researchers found that reduced levels of estrogen led to an increase in fat accumulation and a decrease in sexual desire for middle-aged men.
If you can never decide whether you want coffee or tea in the morning, these new findings will make the decision easier. Scientists have recently discovered that drinking coffee can add years to a person's life. The study, which involved nearly half a million older Americans, revealed that the risk of death decreased the more cups of coffee participants consumed.
Between economic recession and increased life expectancy, middle-aged people may find that the time of freedom they look forward to may be a thing of the past, according to a new study.
For many of us, there is a stage in life when we really look forward to getting married and perhaps having a family, while at other times we are running away from the responsibilities of getting married and having a family. While many people are not married by choice, for many others, it's destiny. No matter what the situation, we all like to have a partner, even if it is for the time-being or temporary. A new study suggests that not having a permanent partner or spouse during midlife is linked to a higher risk of premature death during those midlife years.
According to a new study by researchers from Johns Hopkins Center for Injury Research and Policy, much of the previously reported increase in suicide cases in the U.S. between 2000 and 2010 can be attributed to an increase in hanging/suffocation. The increase in hanging/suffocation is largest among those aged between 45 and 59 years (104 percent increase), Medical Xpress 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.