Just how often are you having sex? Did you know the number of times you and your partner are hitting the sheets could actually impact your earnings, according to new findings published in the International Journal of Manpower?
New findings published in the journal Science Translational Medicine show that researchers in Wales and England have now developed a highly effective asthma drug that may have uncovered asthma's root cause via an effective asthma drug.
Can a parent's concerns predict autism? New findings published in the Journal of the American Academy of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry show how many parents will notice early signs of an autism spectrum disorder (ASD) in their child even before he or she is diagnosed.
Extra sleep may help prevent the risk of Alzheimer's disease, according to recent findings published in the journal Current Biology.
As much as people may hate their jobs, having an intellectually demanding profession is oftentimes necessary as a means of livelihood and survival. And for some, a means to staying mentally fit.
New findings published in the Journal of the American Medical Association show that some training programs for parents could be successful in improving the behavior of children with the health issue.
New findings published in the Journal of Sports Management show that it's extremely beneficial for professional sports teams to engage with their brands via social media on Facebook, Twitter and other similar environments.
Previous studies have shown that pesticides could have a negative effect on plant life and surrounding creatures. Yet a new study published in the journal Nature zeroes in on how wild bees can be particularly affected via this cultural landscape.
New findings published in the Journal of Clinical Nutrition show that beverages that are sweetened with low, medium and high amounts of high-fructose corn syrup significantly boost the risk of heart disease.
New research shows that placing nutrition labels on the front of food packages could help to be more effective at enabling healthier food choices then where they are currently placed.
New findings published in the journal eLife show how babies experience pain in the same way that adults do. In fact, scientists found that babies' brains actually "lit up" in the same way that adults do when they are exposed to the same painful stimulants.