The holidays are a great time for food, family and fun. Yet too much of a good thing can be bad-and that's certainly true when it comes to holiday meals. Keeping physically fit throughout the holidays oftentimes becomes a second priority when catching up with relatives, as well. Staying on-top of yo...
Could you have diabetes and not even know it? Research performed by researchers at the University of Veracrus (UV) in the east coast of Mexico found that the lifestyle choices of many young people between the ages of 17 and 24 put them at a greater risk for developing such diseases as diabetes melli...
A study on Hispanic women shows that some are more likely to develop heart disease after having multiple children, according to recent findings presented at the American Heart Association's Scientific Sessions 2014.
Smoking can increase the risk of menstrual cramps, according to recent findings published in the British Medical Journal.
Recent findings published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS) show that night shifts could be dangerous when it comes to weight gain.
Regular exercise can greatly help improve the pain that comes with hip and knee arthritis, according to recent findings presented at the American College of Rheumatology's annual meeting in Boston.
There may be a new way to create magic tricks--by using artificial intelligence. Scientists have taught a computer to create magic tricks.
Complications from preterm birth have now become the first global child killer in history.
Another study shows that homosexuality may hold a genetic component.
Could an electronic monitoring device actually help determine how much salt heart failure patients are consuming? Recent findings presented at the American Heart Association's Scientific Sessions 2014 are investigating alternatives to bring less sodium into struggling families' homes.
Eating less can actually slow aging, according to researchers at NYU Langone Medical Center.
Previous studies have discussed the dangers of energy drinks. These beverages are not only loaded with excessive amounts of caffeine and sugar, but they can also increase the risk of cardiac and neurological problems--particularly in children.