Can changing diet actually reverse the growth of cancer in the body?
A picture says a thousand words.
Researchers at the University of Basel in Switzerland have hijacked cancer's cellular plasticity to turn the disease against itself.
Officials have reported 25 confirmed cases so far.
A new study shows promise for epigenetic treatments for humans suffering from Alzheimer's disease.
White-nose syndrome is nearly as lethal to bats as the Black Plague was for humans.
Folios cheese wraps can be a surprisingly healthy substitute for traditional tortillas. Of course, there's a catch.
As the popularity of sparkling waters grows, many wonder if it represents a fresh turning point or a crisp new snake oil.
Patients with lung disease could find relief by breathing in messenger RNA molecules.
The quick test would be a breakthrough in cancer treatment.
A semi-scientific test of touchscreen kiosks in eight McDonald's restaurants in the U.K. have caused alarm that microbiologists say is unwarranted.
Verily, a branch of Google's parent company, recently finished its second study of a counterintuitive technique that kills mosquitoes without using traditional insect sprays.
The closer together we get, the argument goes, the healthier we'll be.
Once again, our circadian rhythm points the way.
Is the appendix a useless organ, an immune system benefactor, a Parkinson's disease instigator, or all of the above?
A French study of nearly 70,000 people yielded startling results for two forms of cancer.
Achieving good health and well-being around the world is critical to the company's mission
A new report from the World Health Organization outlines some sobering statistics on the global toll of alcohol consumption.
15 million Aztecs were probably killed by a form of salmonella the Spanish brought from Europe.
Despite doubts from the healthcare industry, Watson recently identified a surprisingly high number of potential cancer treatments for real-life patients.
Why do first-world ailments get cured faster than global health crises? Because Big Pharma doesn’t serve sick people, it serves rich people—let's change that.
A new study indicates that the brain can detect and help avoid diseases in others through the senses of sight and smell alone.