Is bigger really better? When it comes to the testes and spreading your DNA, it just might be the case.
Although measles was supposedly eliminated in the United States back in 2000, confirmed cases keep cropping up. In recent years, measles has been reported in California, New York, North Carolina, and Texas.
A recent study shows that young skin cancer survivors may be more likely to develop different cancers-including melanoma-in the future.
A recent study looks at how many Latinas may be unaware of their diabetes risk, and thus, pushes to increase various health measures that could help them gain access and information to traditional health surfaces.
Heroin, an opiate drug that is derived from morphine, has caused increases in drug abuse across the United States, particularly on the East Coast and in the New England area in recent years.
A recent study shows that more than 80 percent of raw chicken that's used in hospitals in food for patients and staff may be contaminated with a form of antibiotic resistant bacteria known as extended-spectrum beta-lactamase (ESBL) producing E. coli. As sufficient preparation goes into the creation ...
Peter Lehner is the Executive Director of the Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC) and is excited about the Environmental Protection Agency’s new guidelines that will promote cleaner air across the United States.
The pharmaceutical company Pfizer Inc. announced yesterday that they are recalling three lots of two antidepressants due to an alarming pharmacist report that found a capsule of Tikosyn® in one of the pill bottles.
The past few years have featured long and cold winters, which means vitamin consumption is important. A lack of sun exposure can deprive us from nutrients that are essential for our bodies and it can especially affect breast cancer patients.
Industrialized nations across the world that feature workplace equality among men and women were subjected to an international study conducted by Tel Aviv University and the University of Haifa in Israel.
Last month, ESPN reported that Ryan Clark, the safety for the Pittsburgh Steelers, said that his teammates used marijuana as a means to relieve pain and manage stress. Now, a new study shows sheds light on marijuana use for managing stress.