Skip the political talk and chat about what's really important: your health.
If you want to lose weight, consider drinking more green tea. Just 2.5 cups per day can help you drop unwanted pounds.
Confused about the pros and cons of testosterone therapy? Diffuse the myths and learn the facts.
If your man climaxes more quickly than you'd like, find out how you can prolong the pleasure for both of you.
Cervical cancer is one of the few cancers that can be prevented. Know how to prevent it and know the warning signs.
An easy way to track your most fertile days.
If you've been trying several months to conceive and have not been successful, check out these tips to boost your fertility.
Trying to get pregnant? Learn how smart eating can help fertility and pregnancy, Get food ideas and more.
All pain relievers are not created equal. Tylenol (acetaminophen) may be better for headaches while Advil (ibuprofen) may work better for muscle pain and inflammation.
Babies at increased risk for peanut allergy should have peanut-containing foods added to their diets as early as 4 months of age, new U.S. guidelines suggest.
If you're trying to get pregnant, it may help you get pregnant faster if you know the signs that you're ovulating.
More and more Americans have been taking up yoga in recent years—and their rate of yoga-related injuries has also climbed, a new study finds.
Dieting might help improve your health, mood, sex drive and stress levels even if you're not obese, a new clinical trial reports.
It's safe to assume many new parents aren't sleeping as much as they'd like, but many pregnant women also suffer from insomnia, according to the National Sleep Foundation.
Holiday pressure can stress out anybody, but some women get so anxious about making everything perfect that they miss the signs of serious heart problems.
Mental health issues can affect anyone, but sometimes are more prevalent in minority communities. It's important that quality mental health care be available to all.
Among hundreds of poor smokers, continued payments helped more than one third kick the habit long term, Swiss researchers found. The maximum amount doled out was $1,650.
If you've resolved to eat healthy and lose weight in 2017, a new report suggests the DASH diet may be your best bet.
It's not the chill of winter that causes a spike in heart-related deaths at Christmas and New Year’—it's the holiday season itself, Australian researchers contend.
People who are less sensitive to pain may be at increased risk of having a "silent" heart attack, a new study hints.
Does it help to know that a double quarter-pounder with cheese delivers 740 calories? Probably not, a new study suggests.
You have one child and think you want another—but how do you know when you're ready to have another baby?
Pregnant women who've had a cesarean delivery in the past should not plan a home birth because they face a higher risk for complications, researchers warn.
Lower levels of estrogen often mean vaginal dryness after menopause. Learn what you can do to minimize symptoms and treat vaginal dryness.
Fitness professionals and registered dietitians stay on track because they arm themselves with these effective daily habits.
With mosquito season arriving in the Gulf Coast states, U.S. public health officials have begun deploying a three-pronged battle plan to combat Zika virus, which has caused thousands of birth defects in Latin America in the last year.
You probably know about the weight gain, hot flashes and night sweats associated with menopause. Here are some other side effects of menopause.
Since 1998, births of three or more babies at once have fallen by more than 40 percent in the United States, new government statistics reveal.
A regular meditation practice might benefit older adults beginning to notice memory problems, a small pilot study finds.
Your health care coverage may change around age 65, either through retirement or government requirements, so make sure you plan ahead.
Please take our survey and tell us what you know about or have experienced related to endometriosis.
Although older women may face more potential pregnancy complications, their children seem to fare better in some ways over the long run, a new study suggests.