We are in the throes of an election season in which divisive issues are at the forefront. One issue that a majority of Americans can agree on is advancing research to combat deadly and debilitating diseases.
A small group of thin patients who develop disorders typically tied to obesity pose a medical mystery and a potential opportunity for scientists.
The lack of representation of black and other minorities in academia is problematic and has far reaching implications on the type of research that is conducted, especially intervention research pertaining to the health of black people.
A plea for good science.
We need to be more informed so that we can weigh the potential costs, risks and complications of heart test in women to determine what is best. Some of the risks include radiation exposure, dye reactions and vascular injury. Let's put that into context. One nuclear stress test, one of the most common heart tests, is equivalent to radiation exposure of 39 mammograms and up to 1,000 chest X-rays. In case you are wondering, this is a big deal.
This 8-Year-Old Author Has Made Nearly $1 Million In Book Sales To Fight His Best Friend's Disease [UPDATE]
"We celebrate every day knowing Dylan and Jonah's story has inspired so much love and compassion around the world," Dylan's
In many regions of the world, her female gender would be one of the most important determinants of her health and the health of her family.
At the end of the day, when different studies present conflicting results, it’s ultimately up to the individual to decide
Research findings on health have a tendency to make people feel guilty about their lifestyles. Should researchers attempt to avoid this guilt-tripping quality? Or, should they, in fact, be putting it to good use?
According to a recent study published in the Journal of Marriage and Family, happy marriages make for healthier people. The
The National Institutes of Health (NIH), the premier health research institution in the world, wants us to tell them what we care about in LGBTI and Two-Spirit health. We have from now until Oct. 28 to speak up... or forever wish we had.
Distributed by MCT Information Services Kaiser has changed its colon cancer screening policies over the years as a result