New England Journal Of Medicine
Being overweight or obese does not lead to a longer life when it comes to patients with Type 2 Diabetes.
Newer vaccines against rotavirus, a severe diarrheal disease in children, slightly raise the risk of a rare bowel problem that doomed an earlier vaccine, new studies show.
In the largest study of its kind, people who ate a daily handful of nuts were 20 percent less likely to die from any cause over a 30-year period than were those who didn’t consume nuts.
“How early should obesity prevention start?” That’s the name of a “perspective” in Thursday’s New England Journal of Medicine.
Over 15 million children are exposed to intimate partner violence (IPV) each year, and the health consequences of this exposure are well-documented.
A new study finds that expanding Medicaid to low-income adults leads to widespread gains in coverage, access to care, improved health, and reduced mortality.
A simple, cheaper exam of just the lower part of the bowel can cut the risk of developing colon cancer or dying of the disease, a large federal study finds.
The study of 400,000 people is the largest ever done on the issue, and the results should reassure any coffee lovers who think it’s a guilty pleasure that may do harm.
With so many questions about the safety of antibiotics, parents find themselves in a tough spot when their child has an ear infection. Is it best to give them drugs or hold off? Now two new studies have an answer, especially for kids three and under.
In the New England Journal of Medicine, a doctor at Mass General Hospital, reports daily doses of this targeted treatment were found to stop or reverse the growth of tumors.