Three new studies about salt were presented Thursday at a meeting of the American Heart Association. One shows that most packaged food for toddlers contain more than the recommended amount.
Could the answer to staying slim and sharp be as simple as sleep?
Can minor blows to the head, which fall short of concussion, lead to autoimmune disease later?
From the moment they’re born, parents want the best for their kids – helping guide, teach and encourage them as they grow. One way parents do that is with words, especially praise. But is all praise… good praise?
A large new study in the “Journal of the American Medical Association” looked at 85,000 children in Norway.
Osteoarthritis affects about 27 million Americans, mostly in their knees. Now, a new study shows certain types of exercise can have big benefits.
Can skin cancer be diagnosed over the phone? A study at the University of Pittsburgh says be wary.
Carie Capossela took the drug Tamoxifen for five years after she was diagnosed with breast cancer at 33. She is now 44.
Facebook boasts of more than one billion people on its social network, but a study from the School of Business at the University of Edinburgh, Scotland, and the University of Bath, England, suggests many of those on Facebook are more stressed out than ever.
Are flu shots good for more than keeping you flu-free? It may be your heart that reaps the benefit, too.
Will a daily baby aspirin keep the brain young in old age? A study of older Swedish women suggests there may be something to that.
The week before your period — do you scream at people, throw things and just feel downright cranky and irritable?
Are vitamins and asthma related? Previous studies show that lung function is worse in asthmatic children with a vitamin D deficiency, even when treated with inhaled steroids.
How do you balance a growing night scene with residents’ rights to a safe peaceful place to live? That is what today’s announcement was all about and it all starts with study that will take a few months aims produce long-lasting solutions.
The University of Pittsburgh is looking for older adults with lower back pain and depression.