Low to moderate alcohol consumption is not associated with an increased risk of specific birth outcomes and measures of fetal growth, according to a new study.
The FDA recently approved Hysingla ER, a 24-hour abuse-deterrent painkiller.
Staying at other people's homes can increase certain health risks.
A new study concluded that a commonly prescribed blood pressure drug does not increase risk of breast cancer.
Police officers in the United States are at 30 to 70 times higher risk of sudden cardiac death (SCD) when they're involved in routine or non-emergency activities, according to a new study.
Low blood vitamin D levels may increase mortality, a new study has shown.
A new cholesterol drug was effective at reducing patients' risk of heart attacks and strokes, a new study reported.
Adults who were born to women who were overweight or obese before pregnancy have a greater risk of death from heart attack or stroke, a new study found.
The bird flu was found in farms located in the UK, Netherlands and Germany. Officials reported that the outbreaks, which may or may not be linked to one another, pose a very small health risk to the population.
According to a new study, older people who lose 10 percent or more in weight have a higher risk of hip fracture.
According to a new study, researchers reported that air pollution could be tied to chronic kidney disease.
A team from the Harvard School of Public Health has created a calculator that can assess people's 20-year risk of cardiovascular disease.
Researchers have identified an estrogen receptor, previously shown to regulate blood pressure in women, also plays a significant role in regulating low-density lipoprotein cholesterol levels, according to a new study.
A new screening method can help predict suicide risk in soldiers with a history of mental health problems.
Researchers have devised a genetic test to identify which men are at highest risk for their prostate cancer to come back after localized treatment with surgery or radiotherapy, according to a new study.
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.