New research suggests that drinking at least three cups of coffee a day can help reduce mortality risk, particularly from stroke and heart disease.
New findings published in JAMA Pediatrics examined the potential effects of cyberbullying by reviewing 36 studies. Researchers found that nearly a quarter of adolescents between the ages of 12 and 18 said they were bullied via social media, with such exposure significantly increasing the risk of dep...
New findings published in the journal Sleep show that some sleep disturbances may ultimately be influenced by race and ethnicity. In fact, researchers found that sleep disturbances and undiagnosed sleep apnea seemed to occur more frequently in racial/ethnic minorities.
New findings published in the journal Addictive Behaviors shows that putting the right warning labels on cigarettes can help to better address the problem, reducing the number of potential consumers. Previous studies have shown just how cigarette prices and images hold a direct impact on whether or ...
New findings published in JAMA Oncology reveal that this neurodegenerative health disorder may be connected to some types of cancer.
Yep. This time, it's ok to literally go nuts.
New findings published in the journal Archives of Sexual Behavior reveal that pedophiles may have developed physical deviations in their face and head during the prenatal period.
Could teenage pregnancy increase the risk of autism? New findings published in the journal Molecular Psychiatry consists of the largest-ever multinational study of parental age and autism risk, funded by Autism Speak. Researchers found increased rates of autism among children whose parents had relat...
Could our sense of smell have anything to do with how long we might live?
Women who are obese during pregnancy are at an increased risk of various health issue, according to recent findings published in the journal Obesity Reviews.
New findings published in Lancet Diabetes and Endocrinology show that kidney disease might be a good indicator of heart disease.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is warning health care providers and consumers about potential dangers associated with soft tissue dermal fillers. Research showed that they can accidentally be injected into blood vessels located anywhere on the face, resulting in serious harm.