Many smokers refuse to kick their habit because they're scared of gaining weight. New research from Penn State College of Medicine reveals that some smokers may avoid addiction treatment if they've previously gained weight while trying to quit.
NYC and Chicago will ban e-cigarette use in public places.
Anger may be more effective than sadness when it comes to persuasive anti-smoking commercials. New research from researchers at Dartmouth and Cornell University said that the latest findings suggest that anti-smoking advertisements should appeal to viewers' anger rather than sorrow.
Smoking bans in public areas and workplaces have been tied to reducing the rates of severe asthma attacks and premature births, a new study reported.
A new study found that six years after Hurricane Katrina, the number of heart attack patients at Tulane Medical center increased.
UK doctors have created a new tool that calculates a patient's true heart age.
Researchers concluded that adding blood glucose levels to help predict CVD is not effective.
Smokers who want to kick their habit with E-cigarettes should know that the "smoking cessation" devices might not help them quit for good.
A new study identified an inheritable mutated gene that can increase women's risk of lung cancer.
A new study found that exercise and occasional drinking could reduce one's risk of developing visual impairment.
Attorneys General from 28 states and territories have asked five major retailers to consider ending sales of tobacco products.
Financial incentives, regardless of how large or small, can be effective in promoting healthy lifestyle habits, a new study reported.
The brains of smokers are biased against negative images of smoking, according to a new study.
When Medicaid offers more benefits for tobacco dependence treatments, smokers are more likely to try to quit, according to a new study.
A new study reported that e-cigarettes can encourage children and teens to smoke.
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.