New findings published in the Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry suggest that walnuts could help to slow the growth of colon cancer. Researchers found that a diet that threw in some walnuts to the mix helped to slow colorectal tumor growth, otherwise known as the third most common cancer diagnosed ...
Research shows that survival from a rare malignancy known as mesenchymal chondrosarcoma, which begins in the cartilage around bones and typically strikes young adults, still remains low at just 20 percent for patients at the 10-year mark.
New findings published in Ostetrics & Gynecology show that certain prenatal exercises can significantly help to reduce the risk of need for a Caesarean section or potentially giving birth to a larger baby, according to researchers at the University of Alberta.
Want to get rid of those distracting songs or thoughts in your head (or what scientists are referring to as earworms)? Maybe try chewing some gum and see how that helps.
A new HPV vaccine may prevent 80 percent of cervical cancers, according to recent findings published in the JNCI Journal of the National Cancer Institute.
Bacteria aren't always a bad thing, and a new study is showing us why. Scientists have used bacteria as the newest tool in detecting environmental damage.
Scientists have discovered evidence for the commonly held belief that people with certain physiologies lose less weight than others when limiting calories.
New findings published in the journal Human Brain Mapping show that a simple Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) scan could help to predict whether or not a patient may develop schizophrenia.
Researchers at Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center found that workplace mindfulness-based intervention helped to reduce the stress of nurses. As medical professionals work in extremely nerve-wracking environments, relaxation techniques can be very helpful in staying grounded and getting work...
New findings published in JAMA Internal Medicine show how the plant-based Mediterranean diet may help improve cognitive function.
New findings published in the journal Biological Psychiatry show that Dopamine, a chemical messenger in the brain that is most closely associated with pleasure and reward, showed just how much people push for instant gratification.
An international group of scientists led by a group from the University of Leicester has recently announced a new advance in understanding certain mechanisms related to cancer and how it can be targeted more effectively with new treatments.