Researchers have found that most of the emergency department patients, aged 65 years or older, were either malnourished or at a high risk of malnutrition.
Findings published in the journal Organizational Science found that females forced to work against another similar group of women lost much of their innovative techniques.
A new report from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows that fewer unmarried American women are having babies. However, officials noted that there was an exception for women over the age of 35 or unmarried couples who live together.
Findings published in the journal Annals of Neurology found that reducing the protein helped to suppress seizure activity and reduce the risk of premature death.
A recent findings published in the journal Science Translational Medicine show that when tumors do not respond to radiation or chemotherapy treatments properly, a modified bacterium could lower the risk of the health issue.
A recent findings published in the journal Science Translational Medicine have found that an experimental drug could help to significantly reduce damage to the heart muscle following a heart attack, as well as minimize a need for follow-up treatments.
A recent study published in the journal Circulation identifies specific risk factors for heart health, showing that women and African-Americans are more prone to related health issues than men or other ethnicities.
Scientists have recently discovered that certain novel genes in charge of nerve induction veolicty have a great deal to do with the autoimmune disease multiple sclerosis (MS).
Sometimes it's easy to forget just how many drinks you've had on a night out.
Scientists may have just found a vaccine for malaria-at least in mice. They've discovered that by injecting a vaccine-like compound into the rodents, they could protect the mice from the disease.
We all know that eating instant noodles, like ramen, may not be the healthiest for us. Now, though, scientists have found that significant consumption of these noodles may actually increase a person's risk for cardiometabolic syndrome, especially in women.
It turns out that the bacteria in your mouth can drastically change when you're diseased. Scientists have discovered that mouth bacteria could be the perfect way to detect illnesses that range from periodontitis to diabetes to Crohn's disease.