Do you know your blood type? Think it doesn’t matter? You may want to think again. New research shows your blood can reveal a lot more about you thank you may realize.
CBS 2 reveals five easy tests to help detect the early signs of several diseases.
An analysis in the Annals of Internal Medicine of nearly 80 studies on the effect of dietary fats finds there’s not enough evidence to say that eating saturated fat increases the incidence of heart attacks or strokes.
A Cleveland clinic is offering a different type of intervention — one that is designed for people who have already had one heart procedure, surgery or heart attack and are looking to prevent another one.
The New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene on Monday launched a new anti-obesity campaign, focusing on the risks posed by sugary drinks.
Your flu shot may be protecting you from more than just the flu. It could also protect you against the number one killer of Americans.
Two high school seniors from Staten Island Technical High School are up for the $75,000 Intel science prize tonight for their research on dangerous air around us.
Haverstraw police now think the Stony Point man who allegedly killed his daughter-in-law last September and fled into Harriman State Park, could still be alive.
Could a simple, completely non-invasive test predict your risk for a heart attack just by measuring your finger?
“I thought it was my teeth. I had no idea that my life was actually in danger,” said patient Ginny Coleman.
Long working hours are a part of life in the Big Apple, but according to a just-published study, those long days at work could be leading to a shorter lifespan, Dr. Max Gomez reports.
Many people make the switch to diet soda to be a bit healthier when they indulge, but a new study suggests that diet soda drinkers could be more susceptible to heart disease or a stroke.
Cold weather does more to you than just freeze your fingers and toes. It has a physical effect on your body, including your heart, and as the temperatures falls, your risk of having a heart attack rises.