Alcohol exposure during pregnancy doesn't just affect a future child's health. According to researchers at Binghamton University, it also affects the next three generations, who may be at an increased risk of developing alcoholism.
Do you drink? It may be good for your heart.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) urges women of child-bearing age avoid alcohol, unless they're using contraception
Can anyone actually become drunk without drinking?
Now there's another reason to have a cup of coffee; in addition to a long list of health benefits, a new study shows that it can boost endurance during exercise.
Your liver may actually sway how many sweets you eat and how much alcohol you drink.
Previous studies have boasted the benefits of drinking coffee. Now, a 10-year U.S. study on regular coffee drinkers reminds us, again, of its benefits. (And yes, caffeine-free coffee drinkers, this benefits you, too.)
Short sleep--or sleep that consists of less than seven hours at a time--may contribute to increased periods of distracted eating and drinking, according to a recent study.
Moderate drinking in patients with mild Alzheimer's disease (AD) may reduce the risk of dying during early stages of the illness, according to a recent study.
New findings published in the journal Pediatrics show that even a little amount of alcohol during pregnancy could be dangerous for the health of your future baby.
Want your coffee black? Black like your heart! (Wait, what?)