Sweating is the process wherein heat is released from the body to avoid overheating. It has been a common perception that men tend to sweat more than women, but in this recent study, the belief is finally put to rest.
How different are men and women from each other when it comes to susceptibility to health problems?
Want your man to show you more love? Slip him a painkiller. New research reveals that taking pain relievers can actually make men more emotional.
Men are twice as likely to develop brain tumors because an anti-cancer protein is significantly less active in male brains.
New research reveals that male and female gut microbes react differently to diet. The study revealed that this sex difference exists even when the diets are the same.
Previous studies show that men are more competitive and women are more cooperative. However, the latest study reveals that hierarchy may complicate this picture. New research reveals that women of different social or professional "ranks" show less cooperation than men of different ranks.
The "love hormone" doesn't always produce loving behavior. New research reveals that oxytocin, also known as the "cuddle hormone" affects men and women differently.
Men really do forget more than women, according to a new study.
Younger women ages 55 or below are more likely to be have and die of heart attacks compared to men or the same age group.
Women experience greater shortness of breath than men during exercise because their breathing muscles show greater electrical activation.
Binge eating is more harmful for men, a new study suggests.
Previous research reveals that smoking may cause similar stroke risks for men and women. However, a new study reveals that female smokers may be at a greater risk for a more deadly and uncommon type of stroke.
Autism affects men and women differently, new research suggests.
When it comes to having an affair, working class women want an upper class man, whereas men want a working class woman.
The hormone estrogen is the reason why females respond better to stress, a new animal study suggests.
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.