The science behind what causes stress
Plus, health coach and authors Amy Kurtz and Angela Benton demonstrate the effect stress can have, using the "GMA" audience.
Scientists at Ohio State University have developed a new method that has the capability of changing the body's existing cells into new cells to promote healing. The method, called Tissue Nanotransfection (TNT), reprograms cells through a device that uses nanotechnology. The way it would work:
Finalists in the areas of biochemistry, communications, nutrition and medical technology have been selected by the European Patent Office, a public international organization, for this year's European Inventor Award. Hailing from 13 countries, the 15 finalists were selected by an independent
B. Smith, restaurateur and author, testified before the Senate Special Committee on Aging on the importance of finding a cure for Alzheimer's disease by 2025.
Experimental drug could be a game-changer against a disease that affects millions of Americans.
Each year comes with its own unique brand of health trends. Some wind up being passing fad diets, while others prove surprisingly on point. The key to healthy living is knowing which trends are worth your time. To that end, here are the year's shape-up and slim-down trends we'd like to forget—and
Radiation therapy has value in breast cancer , but the benefit comes at the price of an increased risk of heart disease later on , a new study found. The risk of major coronary events rose after radiation therapy by an average of 7.4 percent for every gray (Gy) of exposure to the heart, with no
A stranger who raffles his beloved race car to help a baby he’s never met. A caring, intrepid team of doctors halfway around the world who could save that baby’s life. And watching that wide-eyed baby giggle with his 3-year-old sister. They’re the moments that...
It was after bath time and just before Jenna Buswell sat down to rock her 7-month-old son to sleep, when his body went limp. "It was awful. He was unconscious for 25 seconds and taken to the hospital by ambulance," Buswell said of her son, Casen. The infant is only one of 14 people in the world who
Good Samaritans in Washington state help raise money to support infant with rare vascular disease.