Game of Thrones” fans are all too familiar with the character known as the Mountain. The hulking giant is perhaps best-known for his, uh, crushing victory over Prince Oberyn Martell.
June 1 is nearly here, which means six months ago a lot of you were making New Year's resolutions. And you really meant it, didn't you?
Videos featuring rapping doctors or nurses are nearly as ubiquitous (and entertaining) as hospital mergers. But ZDoggMD has made a specialty of the form.
If fear of flying mortarboards figures prominently in your phobias, then the University of East Anglia is on your side.
Mately, a startup that aims to make regular STD testing simpler for dating-app users and markets heavily to the gay community, set off a legal dustup when it decided to use a well-known couple in its advertising.
French officials ruffled the feathers of foodies this month when they announced that foie gras, the luxury pâté made from the fattened duck or goose liver, would not be produced for three months.
Think washing your hands is as easy as 1-2-3? Think again! Getting them properly cleaned is an 12-step, 60-second, finger-interlacing and rotational rubbing extravaganza, according to the World Health Organization.
When the ad agency behind Rhode Island's official tourism ad slipped up and included some images from Iceland, a local oral surgeon saw an opening.
It is a truth universally acknowledged that young single doctors will catch the attention of a mother with five marriageable daughters. That's the premise behind the latest reworking of Jane Austen's most beloved work, Pride and Prejudice.
Since it came a few weeks past April Fools' Day, the announcement of an anti-aging gin appears to be on the level. The 80-proof concoction is the brainchild of Warner Leisure Hotels, a chain based in the United Kingdom. It touts Anti-aGin as the “alcoholic equivalent of a facial.”
Hungry for some new weight loss options? You may just need to open your ears. Listening to the sound that food makes as you chomp may affect how much of it you eat. The more intense its sound, the less of a snack people consumed, according to a study in the journal Food Quality and Preference.
Researchers studying the pods of killer whales that arrive each spring in Washington's Puget Sound want a new tool for their scientific arsenal: electronic health records.