It's no secret that weight gain can lead to depression in women. However, a new study reveals that depression can also pack on pounds Feeling depressed can increase women's' risk of obesity, a new study reveals.
African American women may need to work harder to lose weight.
Researchers found as obesity increases, men's bones and muscle mass decrease.
Obesity may cause children to produce higher levels of stress hormones, a new study suggests.
Weight gain is a problem for a large percentage of 13-year-olds. A new study reveals that three out of five 13-year-old girls and two out of five boys of the same age are worried about gaining weight or getting fat. The findings are worrying because children who engage in unhealthy weight-control strategies are more likely to become overweight or obese, according to researchers.
Exercising and dieting may help lower a person's risk of developing kidney stones.
Researchers found a link between parental stress and their children's BMI levels.
Researchers used radiographic imaging to measure adipose tissue and found that fat negatively impacts the long-term health of older people.
A new study reveals that a surprising large percentage of very young children eat fast food on a regular basis.
Posttraumatic stress disorder may make women more prone to obesity, a new study suggests.
A small bowl may help children eat healthier and lighter. A new study reveals that children ask for more food and eat 52 percent more when they eat from large bowls.
In a new study, researchers from the NYU Langone Medical Center found that calorie labels did not reduce the number of people who visited fast food chains in Philadelphia.
Having steak and eggs in the morning may help you lose weight, according to a new study.
Researchers tested preschool children and found that they can differentiate healthy foods from unhealthy ones.
Researchers from two different studies found that drinking soft drinks and consuming too much sugar can lead to kidney dysfunction.
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.