It turns out that soda and other sugary drinks may be able to help relieve stress.
Despite decades of public health campaigning, it turns out that many smokers underestimate the dangers of smoking even just a few cigarettes, according to a new study.
A new blood test can predict future cases of breast cancer, opening new doors to better prevention and early treatment of the disease.
Unique regulatory "tags" found in male sperm could cause autism in their children, according to a new genetic study.
Green tea and apples may help to prevent chronic conditions such as heart disease and cancer, according to new research.
The Ebola outbreak, which made headlines just last year, is slowly but surely coming under control, according to the World Health Organization and public health initiatives. Now, researchers are saying that there is hope that it will soon never resurface in epidemic proportions again, as an experimental vaccine called VSV-ZEBOV was recently found to be both safe and effective in early human trials.
Tango dancing may be beneficial to Parkinson's patients, offering an easy and fun way to fight this debilitating disease.
A common pain reliever may stifle feelings of joy and happiness, according to a new study.
Let's be clear: no one, and I mean no one, thinks a comb-over is handsome. People for years have argued that if you're balding, you might as well shave it all. Now however, a new study shows why some men will be pretty pleased that they hung onto their remaining hair.
Middle-aged underweight adults may be at risk for developing dementia, according to a new study.
The fight against AIDS may have just gotten some help, as a new antibody therapy developed by scientists may suppress the HIV infection that causes it, according to new research.
It turns out that children who don't like school aren't merely lazy, but could blame their lack of interest on the genes inherited from their parents, according to new research.
Apparently being short increases your risk of developing coronary heart diseases, and the shorter you are, the more at risk you are.
Many people now know that it was camels which caused the alarming spread of Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) seen last year, but did you know that it was also suspected that those same beasts of burden could protect us from the debilitating disease?