Get answers to common questions about diabetes and dental problems.
False-positive results can be stressful—and may put women at risk down the road.
A new study shows yoga poses may help people with lumbar problems limber up
The right approach to weight loss can help kids trim down without hurting their self-esteem.
Recognizing and quickly responding to a heart attack could save your life.
A new study shows that too little shut-eye can do more than leave you groggy.
Though e-cigs may help you become a former smoker, they're not without health risks.
Heart and blood vessel conditions are common in the black community, but small steps can help lower your risk.
Even if traditional festivities aren't your favorite, it's a great time to treat yourself, and your heart, to a day of self-care.
Kids have better relationships with both parents when overnight visits are shared.
Learn five good reasons to forge a connection, plus get tips to help you mingle more.
Beware the effects black licorice can have on your heart.
Exercise and mentally stimulating activities may prevent memory loss.
Some foods have anti-inflammatory effects that may help women hold onto healthy bone mass and avoid hip fractures.
Neti pots can provide sinus relief, but not knowing how to use them correctly can be risky.
If you haven't had a flu shot, there's still a good reason to get one now.
The right amount (not too much or too little) may help your child develop social skills.
Find 4 ways to make your resolution a reality in 2017.
Researchers took a peek inside the digestive tract of people with type 1 diabetes and found some surprising changes that may eventually lead to new treatments.
No matter how the game ends, these healthy recipes will make your party a winner.
Find out how they help prevent another life-threatening condition.
Restaurants committed to make their children's menus more nutritious, but a progress report finds little change.
Scientists discover how an antibiotic-resistant bacteria survives immune system attacks.
Prolonged job stress has been linked to five different cancers.
If winter has you feeling depressed, it could be seasonal affective disorder.