Be proactive about your health. Find out what medical appointments you should be making today.
In honor of Foot Health Month, follow these simple steps to help your feet look and feel great just in time for sandal season
Protect your skin from free radicals.
Unfortunately, thinning eyelashes are part of the aging process. The good news is there are a number of options to help give the appearance of fuller, longer lashes.
Rosacea can deflate your confidence. Learn about treatment options that can help you feel like you again.
If your child has a recurring or serious skin problem or one that hasn't responded to treatment, you may want to visit a pediatric dermatologist.
Psoriasis is a chronic inflammatory skin condition caused by an inherited gene. It can cause some painful and serious problems, so it's important to know the facts.
Although some doctors advise against giving a daily bath to kids with the skin condition eczema, a new paper says a daily soak is fine as long as it's followed by plenty of moisturizer.
People dealing with the itchy skin condition known as eczema may have other medical conditions to cope with as well, including heart disease, a dermatologist says.
Even if you already have signs of premature aging skin, it's never too late to start making lifestyle changes that will benefit your skin.
The front windshield of your car probably shields you from the sun's UV-A rays as you drive, but the same may not be true for side windows, a new study finds.
Sun-protective clothing helps prevent wrinkles and age spots on the skin.
Find out what mistakes you may be making when shaving your legs—could be a dull blade, a single-blade razor or even the timing.
Human skin encounters countless germs every day, and researchers expected to find that the colonies of bacteria, viruses and fungi in skin fluctuated over time. Instead, they found the germs stay fairly constant.
When choosing a sunscreen, you're not always getting what's advertised.
Here are some tips to care for your skin and hair this winter.
Danish researchers found that people with type 2 diabetes had more than 50 percent greater odds of having psoriasis compared to people without diabetes.