August 2015 Headlines
There is no cure for Alzheimer's disease, but doctors can help some people slow down its progression. It involves exercises for the brain and proper nutrition.
A new survey shows that the number of babies born to unmarried Millenials is decreasing. In the past, most babies born to Millenials have been outside of marriage, but that is changing.
It's no secret that stress isn't good for your health. Now, new research finds that even seeing someone else under stress may cause problems for other people.
It just takes 15 minutes of brisk walking, cycling, or swimming to help older adults live longer.
Fertility clinics in the United States are helping parents pick their baby's gender.
Recent videos released by a pro-life group reveal disturbing happenings at Planned Parenthood clinics and have sent shockwaves through both sides of the abortion issue.
According to one physician, hormone imbalances put women at a disadvantage for weight loss. But women can possibly hit a hormone reset button and still shed those unwanted pounds.
Americans across the country should brace for another extremely cold and snowy winter.
Meteorologists say El Nino is the second strongest on record for this time of year and could be one of the most potent weather changers of the past 65 years.
A new study shows the big culprit is trans fats, the hydrogenated oils found in processed foods.
Scientists are once again discovering the health benefits of practices in the Bible, like fasting. A new study shows that fasting dramatically strengthens the immune system.
Unfortunately, our food supply is sorely lacking micronutrients -- the vitamins and minerals we need to live healthy lives. Micronutrient deficiency can lead not only to obesity, but a whole host of other health problems.
A new version of Diet Pepsi soon to hit store shelves doesn't include aspartame, the artificial sweeterner used in nutra-sweet.
The types of foods often favored in the South can lead to a higher risk of a heart attack or heart disease, regardless of gender or race.
According to researchers Jayson Calton Ph.D. and Mira Calton CN, micronutrients are being stripped form our diet and depleted by our lifestyle habits, causing many of today's most common illnesses.
A New Jersey physician appears to be the first in the country to operate the only farm-based primary care practice in the United States.
The Food and Drug Administration has approved the first prescription drug made using 3D printing.
Families can get governmental aid for necessities like food, but there's another need that some families with low-income face every day: diapers.
People who suffer from celiac disease may soon enjoy gluten without any of the painful repercussions.