If you’re like many people, you might read an entire book or sit through a whole television show only to realize you recall basically nothing about it.
Researchers say use of birth control pills or other hormonal contraceptives did seem to up the risk for glioma, and that risk appeared to rise with duration of use; however, the findings should be taken with a grain of salt.
Looking to start 2015 off by eating healthy? You might want to pick up some whole grains, such as oatmeal.
If you tend to feel intense guilt over things that happened in your past – and replay them over and over in your mind – you might want to read this.
Health: Study Finds Using Light-Emitting Electronic Devices Before Bedtime Could Be Keeping You Awake Longer
Many of us spend hours in front of our electronic devices in the evening hours. Now, a new study finds that could be the reason you’re not getting enough sleep.
The flu season is ramping up and many are predicting it’s going to be a rough one, partially because the flu vaccine is less effective this year. And new research says it could be especially bad for men. It says men actually get sicker than women and suffer more.
While watching your intake is good, you might not want to completely skip the spuds just yet.
That’s the takeaway from new research conducted by the Humane Research Council.
The research, which took an unconventional approach and interviewed reporters in each state about perceived corruption in each branch of government, was published earlier this month.
Smartphones have officially become the third wheel in many relationships.
Sunscreen. It’s just another thing to add to the list of products that could be affecting human fertility.
New research from Nationwide Children’s Hospital shows injuries related to toys have increased nearly 40 percent in the past two decades.
If you’ve ever found yourself smirking when your annoying co-worker gets yelled at by the boss or felt a pang of satisfaction when that high school bully suddenly gained 50 pounds, relax.
New research out of Virginia has some disturbing news for the parents of teenage drivers.
According to CBS News, new research looked at doctors’ measurements of height and weight rather than asking people to self-report, which had been done in the past.