If you’ve ever wondered whether those Sundays you spent binge-watching Downton Abbey or Homeland are a sign of something more serious, stop and take a breath: They might be.
According to a study done by Carinsurance.com, the answer is yes.
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.
It’s no secret that men and women see some things very differently, and a new study seems to back that up when it comes to infidelity.
Put down the cheeseburger: New research shows kids who eat fast food regularly perform worse in school than children who don’t.
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.
Temple University Taking Part In Study That Uses Stem Cells To Help Patients With End Stage Heart Failure
The nationwide study Temple University is taking part in is for people who have no other treatment options available and their heart is failing.
Binge drinking could be making you sick – but not in the way you think.
A new study links instant noodles, like ramen, with cardiometabolic syndrome, which raises a person’s risk for developing things like heart disease and diabetes.
Campus Philly president Deborah Diamond says a lot of elements figure in to that decision — with job prospects, restaurants and nightlife, and public transportation the top three. But another factor really jumps out.
Germs are everywhere, but nine everyday things you touch may be dirtier than your toilet seat according to a new study.
While watching your intake is good, you might not want to completely skip the spuds just yet.
Researchers say they looked at 97 healthy 10- to 14-year-old girls with either a maternal history of depression or no history of the disorder.