Copyright 2015 - Jessica Firger - All rights reserved.
An anti-vaxxer organization is up in arms because a primate study it funded concluded that childhood immunizations are safe.
The dessert you’re about to eat is chock-full of lessons in chemistry, physics and neurobiology. And whether or not your holiday guests ask for second slice depends on how well you master the basics of science.
Don’t worry. A pigeon won’t soon be replacing your oncologist.
The disease manifests in a number of ways, but most commonly victims possess a “shambling gait, tendency to moan, loss of dexterity and prior personality traits, and the eventual rotting of flesh.”
The findings suggest that drinking a moderate amount of java significantly reduces a person’s risk for a number of chronic health conditions and could lead to longer life.
Airplane drink orders show how environment influences taste perception.
The SPRINT trial has taken the medical community by surprise—and for a number of reasons.
Preliminary results from a phase 2 trial found the maintenance therapy may be even more effective at achieving viral suppression than three daily antiretroviral pills.
When it comes to fecal transplantation good poop is hard to find.
Researchers employed cadaver arms to test out their theory.
New recommendations from the American Cancer Society add to a never-ending, contentious debate on when—and how frequently—to screen for breast cancer.
Don’t rely on a Cetacean to bring your baby into the world.
The federal regulatory agency voted in favor of putting the highly controversial treatment on the market this fall.
A growing number of cancer patients and oncologists view the drug as a viable alternative for managing chemotherapy’s effects, as well as some of the physical and emotional health consequences of cancer.
Despite regulations meant to speed up research, there is still treatment for only 7 percent of rare diseases.