A new study found that exposure to tobacco and roadway air pollution can be linked to a greater risk of obesity.
According to two new studies, beta-blockers do not provide mortality benefit for heart attack survivors.
Medicare announced its latest proposal that will offer coverage for annual lung cancer screenings to smokers or former smokers.
A new study reported that women suffering from active PTSD have a 35 percent greater risk of delivering prematurely.
A new study reported that colon cancer rates are increasing in young adults between the ages of 20 and 49.
According to a new study, certain pain relievers and drugs prescribed for arthritis can contribute to stroke death.
Nonobstructive coronary artery disease (CAD) can increase risk of death or heart attack significantly, a new study reported.
Obesity can trigger dangerous inflammation during immunotherapy, a new study reported.
A new study reported that adult eczema could be a risk factor for fractures and other injuries.
In older adults with type 2 diabetes, muscle size may mediate the association between body mass index (BMI) and mortality, according to a new study.
Certain prostate cancer medications might increase the risk of dying from heart-related causes in men with congestive heart failure or prior heart attacks, according to a new study.
Eating Mediterranean or DASH-style diets and regularly engaging in physical activity can lower risk of a first-time stroke, according to updated AHA/ASA guideline.
CDC has recommended that people who are at highest risk for coming down with Ebola, avoid commercial travel or attend large public gatherings, even if they have no symptoms.
A new study discovered that certain ethnic groups, such as South Asians and Blacks, have a greater risk of heart disease.
According to a new study, researchers discovered a link between urolithiasis and an increased risk of bone fractures.
Many myths detract from the power of soy, but the truth of the matter is that this plant-based protein can help improve the health and wellness of both men and women. In fact, according to recent studies, just 25 grams of soy protein every day can help decrease the risk of heart disease when used as a part of a healthy diet.