Scientists at the University of Maryland School of Medicine have discovered that esophageal cancer patients who are treated with proton therapy may experience less toxic side effects than those treated by older radiation therapies.
Researchers are getting closer to a blood test for Alzheimer's. According to scientists at the University of North Texas Health Science Center, it may not be too far. Right now, they're working on standardized guidelines that are necessary to establish protocols and reflect the continued efforts of ...
New findings published in the journal Cerebral Cortex reveals that TV food commercials may push overweight adolsecents' brains to want fast-food or unhealthy snacks.
New findings published in the International Journal of Epidemiology reveal that higher heart rates may be a sign of an increased risk of diabetes in some individuals.
Smokers are up to four times more likely to visit the emergency room, according to recent findings published in the journal Nursing Research.
Findings published in the Journal of Gambling Studies suggests that people who are compulsive and habitual gamblers are often depressed.
It turns out that mood instability isn't only exclusive to affective conditions such as depression, bipolar disorder and anxiety disorder. Researchers have found that it occurs in a wide range of mental disorders.
New findings published in the Journal of Nutrition reveal that afternoon snacks high in soy protein may help satisfy hunger and reduce the risk of future unhealthy habits in teens.
Putting on a healthy dose of sunscreen isn't always America's strongest suit. Now researchers at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) have found that only about one-third of Americans use sunscreen on both their face and remaining exposed skin.
Researchers at the University of Colorado Denver have discovered that smokers are about 60 percent less likely to vote than non-smokers. Findings published in the journal Nicotine & Tobacco Research are the first to show a link to smoking and electoral participantion.
New findings published in the Journal of Applied Toxicology reveal that two of ten teethers, otherwise known as plastic toys that are used to sooth a teething infant, held endocrine disrupting chemicals that can ease aches and pains in a baby's mouth. However, they can contain added health risks.