People who have recovered from COVID-19 had a robust antibody response after the first mRNA vaccine dose, but little immune benefit after the second dose, according to new research from the Penn Institute of Immunology.
Young adults must step up their exercise routines to reduce their chances of developing high blood pressure or hypertension—a condition that may lead to heart attack and stroke, as well as dementia in later life.
Eating red meat may have a bad reputation for being bad for the heart, but new research found that lean beef may have a place in healthy diets, after all. In a randomized controlled study,
(HealthDay)—Higher rates of prescription of psychotropic drugs are seen during adolescence and young adulthood for those born prematurely compared with those born at full term, according to a study published online March 12 in JAMA
People with Crohn’s disease are typically treated with powerful anti-inflammatory medications that act throughout their body, not just in their digestive tract, creating the potential for unintended, and often serious, side effects. New research from
The arrival of effective vaccines against COVID-19 has been one of the few good news stories of the pandemic. However, communicating the safety of vaccines has long been difficult, as shown by most countries having
Those who have persistent trouble sleeping may have an especially difficult grieving process after the death of a loved one, a new study co-authored by a University of Arizona researcher finds. Most people who lose
Vaccinating adults age 26 and older against the human papillomavirus (HPV)—the virus that causes more than 90% of cervical cancers as well as several other cancers—may not be cost-effective, according to a new study led
COVID-19 pill shows promise in preliminary testing Fox News medical contributor Dr. Marc Siegel tells ‘Fox & Friends Weekend’ the medication ‘might be the future’ of coronavirus treatment. A new possible medication to treat coronavirus-positive
Intermittent fasting diets may add years to your life: study A new study by researchers at Johns Hopkins University finds diets that involve intermittent fasting may add years to your life. Studies have linked fasting