A drug being tested and developed to help treat Alzheimer’s, known as leuco-methylthioninium-bis (LMTM), recently yielded disappointing results.
Does magnesium lower blood pressure, or should you not worry about it? Here is what the research says about magnesium and blood pressure.
Recent studies suggest doctors may someday be able to create a noninvasive test to detect Alzheimer’s disease based on patients’ sense of smell.
A new study shows that the spice cinnamon may be able to help with learning ability due to the numerous compounds in the spice.
Twelve people in New Hampshire have been sickened with the same strain of E. coli, with ground beef thought to be the cause.
Estimates show that around 1.65 million women in Latin America could be infected with Zika while they are pregnant, with Brazil carrying the highest number.
An alternative to metal heart stents, dissolvable heart stents have recently been approved by the FDA for use on patients in the United States.
A study explains why some women with unexplained fertility issues are unable to conceive – the women had copies of a rare form of the herpes virus.
Researchers are looking for volunteers to be injected with ketamine to evaluate whether or not it can be used as a treatment for alcoholism.
A new study suggests that fracking may contribute to higher instances of asthma, with those living near fracking sites having trouble with controlling asthma.
Researchers in Greece have developed a new blood treatment that can supposedly help post-menopausal women have children at any age.
A new meta-analysis suggests that even high-fat Mediterranean diets reduce the risk of heart problems, stroke, diabetes, cancer, and other health problems.
A honey harvested from the rainforest – known as Tualang Honey – has been shown to treat breast cancer, prevent cardiovascular disease, and more.
A gene which may be related to Alzheimer’s disease can show itself as early as preschool, according to a new study published in the journal Neurology.
Gonorrhea may soon become untreatable as it develops resistance to the two antibiotics left that can treat it: azithromycin and ceftriaxon.
Products that have been injected with foreign DNA are considered by the USDA to be genetically engineered, but not products with deleted DNA.
Researchers say parents shouldn’t freak out if their child sucks his thumb or bites his nails; it might actually be helping them avoid developing allergies.