The experimental vaccine for Ebola is promising so far, the NIH REPORTED.
Coordinated emergency response effort modeled after a program that began at Duke Medicine to speed up heart attack appears to have saved lives, according to a new study.
People's genetic makeup could one day be used to create one-of-a-kind diet plans, a new study out of the University of Toronto found.
A new study found that mothers were more likely than fathers to verbally engage their infants and make eye contact.
Blood brain barrier is the main sensor to report the nutritional status, especially the lipid composition of consumed food to special neurons which in turn regulate insulin release, suggests a new study.
Pregnant women have an unusually strong immune response to influenza, according to a new study.
In the last 30 years, the power of placebos has increased significantly and now a new research has come up with an explanation of the powerful effects of placebos on depression.
A new study reported that injecting a modified version of a bacterium directly into a tumor can create an anti-tumor response in rats, dogs and humans.
Willpower is a response that comes from both brain and the body.
Researchers reported that a gene responsible for high stress levels could also increase one's risk of heart attack by 38 percent.
Researchers found that in mouse models, the brain does not register artificial sweeteners as a reward, which could prompt the brain to want more sugar later.
In a new study, researchers found that college students who lied in their texts took longer to respond.
Researchers found that low doses of a psychedelic drug could help treat fear.
Researchers confirmed that every minute counts for stroke patients.
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.