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An average of about three deaths a year are attributable to use of a treadmill. There are more than 24,000 injuries associated with them annually.
A number of new apps offer medical consults with doctors via a smart phone, and some of them even make house calls.
The manufacturers of Thync say their brain-stimulating device can alter mood in minutes. Studies, and a tryout, provide mixed results.
Cognitive changes make it more difficult to meet life’s demands, but while there’s no going back, there are ways of fighting a decline.
The type of sugar you eat may affect your cravings for high-calorie foods, researchers report.
A healthy approach to Mexican favorites.
Test your knowledge of this week's health news.
Playing nine holes while riding in a cart does not provide much of a workout, though the game can improve your balance and physical confidence.
Next Wednesday, May 6, Rocco DiSpirito, celebrity chef and author of "Cook Your Butt Off," will join The Well Book Club to answer your questions about gluten-free, low-calorie eating, staying active and avoiding those extra calories...
Substituting just one serving a day of water or unsweetened tea or coffee for one serving of a sugar-sweetened soft drink or dairy beverage can significantly reduce the incidence of Type 2 diabetes, a new study has found.
There are few group projects in medical school — which is strange when you consider that there are few solo practitioners in the real world.
An investigational shingles vaccine may be more effective, particularly in older people.
A new study in rats adds to a growing body of data about how and why bodies respond so differently to exercise.
Air pollution is known to increase the risk for stroke and other cerebrovascular disorders. But now researchers have found it is also linked to premature aging of the brain.
Under pressure to reduce costs and improve quality, a handful of health care systems are hospitalizing patients in their homes.
Can you determine which of these foods' reported calorie counts are off?
The most common method overstates the energy provided by proteins, nuts and high-fiber foods by as much as 25 percent, some experts say.
Only two weeks of modest consumption of high-fructose corn syrup causes cholesterol and triglycerides levels to rise, a study found.
Keep your teenager healthy by serving foods high in potassium and stop worrying so much about salt, a new study shows.
Endive is often served cold, but this week Martha Rose Shulman heats it up.