The merriest season of the year can also be the most stressful. Knowing and understanding where your stress comes from may help you develop effective coping mechanisms and keep anxiety levels at bay.
People with asthma cannot lower their risk of developing a cold by taking vitamin D supplements, a study reported.
Young doctors who are in training have "unacceptably high" rates of depression, a new study reported.
Even after concussion symptoms fade, the blood flow to the brain remains slower than usual, a new study found.
Women with job authority have more depressive symptoms than men in the same position, a new study reported.
Men who have asymptomatic subclinical vascular disease have a higher risk of suffering from erectile dysfunction, a new study reported.
A new study found that lovastatin can reverse learning deficits caused by Noonan syndrome in rat models.
Caregivers and teens have different knowledge regarding asthma management, a new study reported.
Here are four specific ways that loneliness can adversely impact your quality of life.
A quarter of schools continue to lack proper concussion management programs, a new study reported.
Passengers on flights that originated from one of the three Ebola-stricken West African nations will have to land in one of the five designated U.S. airports, the Department of Homeland Security announced.
Physical activity is known to reduce risk of death, stroke and some cancers, but a new study suggests activity can also lower the risk for depressive symptoms.
According to a new study, physical activity did not reduce adolescents' future risk of developing depressive symptoms.
According to researchers, vegetables, such as broccoli and cauliflower contain a chemical called sulforaphane that can temporarily improve autism symptoms.
Since August, a respiratory virus has been circulating throughout 45 states within the U.S and here are 6 things you need to know about the enterovirus 68 outbreak.
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.