The Food and Drug Administration announced that the generic version of painkiller, OxyContin will no longer be approved due to drug abuse.
Researchers report that light exercise can be as effective as massages in alleviating post work out aches and pains.
A couple sought allergy desensitization treatment after discovering that the wife was allergic to her husband's semen.
Researchers found an objective way to measure pain via brain scan imaging. They found that physical pain and mental pain appear differently on brain scans.
A small group of experts have come out in favor of administering marijuana to dogs and cats, believing that it can help relieve pain and help the furry friends cope with life-shattering chronic illnesses.
Study confirms antidepressant Cymbalta can be effective in relieving chemo-related pain for some cancer patients.
What Billy McNeely thought was just an annoying, old itch was actually a knife blade that someone had stabbed in his back three years ago.
Yoga has become extremely popular in recent years; 6 million Americans reported doing yoga in the past 12 months. It’s obvious that yoga can improve fitness and flexibility. However, the benefits of the popular exercise extend well beyond those of healthy muscles. Recent studies have found that the stretches of yoga can benefit both your mind and body in unexpected ways.
A drug that's injected once a month to treat asthma can also be an effective remedy for hard-to-treat hives and itches, says a new study.
A 53-year-old Kentucky woman has described how she purposefully stings herself with bees up to 100 times a week, mostly for sexual pleasure.
FDA announced that it recommends against the use of codeine in children who've had tonsillectomy and/or adenoidectomy.
Bee venom could help reduce inflammation in patients with chronic back pain, researchers claim.
Here’s some hot news to warm you up while the snow thaws: neuroscientists at the University of Southern California have developed a way to turn off the ability to feel cold in mice.
Commonly used corticosteroid shot for tennis elbow may not be as effective as considered, a new study from Australia has shown.
A new study has found that pain in the jaw may be linked to depression and anxiety, HealthDay reports.