New findings published in the journal Contact Dermatitis show that not only are some tattoos not the most beautiful to look at over the years, but they have also resulted in long-term medical complications for some, as well.
Increasing your intake of dietary fiber may help lower your risk of diabetes. The findings are published in the journal Diabetologia.
New findings published in the Endocrine Society's Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism show that metabolic syndrome could increase the risk of early death.
A cigarette or two every now and then won't hurt your health, or will it? New findings show that occasional smokers really underestimate how an occasional cigarette can mess up your health.
Researchers are still trying to determine just how much nutrition and other related environmental factors play a role in the cause of cancer. The same is also true for cancer survivors who are trying to find reliable nutrition to help them enhance their quality of life, prevent future relapses and t...
New findings published in the journal Occupational & Environmental Medicine show that people who use bleach in their home to kill germs could actually be making their kids sick.
Medical science has reached incredible heights throughout the years. With the help of many medications and treatments, childhood cancer patients are surviving and even thriving for much longer periods of time. However, statistics show that many survivors of five years or more will be diagnosed with ...
New research that's published in the Journal of the American Medical Association shows that folic acid could help to significantly reduce stroke risk in those with high blood pressure who are also taking the hypertension medication enalarpril.
How well you do on a treadmill may actually predict when you'll die. Scientists have analyzed data from 58,000 heart stress tests and have developed a formula that estimates one's risk of dying over a decade based on treadmill exercise ability.
Coffee may decrease the risk of multiple sclerosis (MS), according to new research conducted by officials at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
Researchers at Queen Mary University of London found that stem cells could play a role in preventing obesity. They discovered that reducing the size of tiny hair like structures on the biological compounds can prevent them from turning into fat, as well as the risk of related health issues.