While the number and types of emojis seem to be ever-proliferating, there's one topic that doesn't yet have a face: safe sex.
If your holiday shopping list includes a health-conscious someone who just has to have something unique, what could be more personal than an analysis of his or her genetic makeup?
After spending about 12 minutes urging attendees at a recent American Public Health Association meeting to go forth and do great things, U.S. Surgeon General Dr. Vivek Murthy used the story of high school student Jill Stewart as an example of how one person can make a difference.
Comedian and actor Aziz Ansari is breaking new ground with his Netflix series “Master of None,” which premiered this month to rave reviews.
Amid the institutional labs, offices and classrooms of Rennebohm Hall, home to the University of Wisconsin-Madison's School of Pharmacy, lies a room with an oversized sofa, nature scenes on the walls, a chime and drum on an inlaid table and meditative music floating from overhead speakers.
The world's second-germiest tourist attraction has come undone since Seattle took steam cleaners to its famous “gum wall.”
Don't expect her to enroll in medical school, but Serena Williams—famous as a top tennis player and emerging fashion designer—has taken an interest in medicine.
Some might describe the painting of soft purple bamboo flowers floating in a pale green pond as tranquil. Physicians and scientists, however, might see something else: cellular structures in the gastrointestinal system.
Do you find yourself craving certain foods a dietitian wouldn't recommend overindulging in? Science may not have a solution, but it possibly can supply a reason.
Niko Skievaski, the 28-year-old Madison, Wis., entrepreneur who in late 2013 brought the public Struck by Orca, a whimsical art book based on some of the stranger new ICD-10 codes, has branched out into further health information technology oddities.
When Los Angeles Dodger Chase Utley collided with New York Met Ruben Tejada at second base and broke Tejada's leg in a recent playoff game, it conjured some painful memories
Halloween can be a little too scary for trick-or-treaters with food allergies. So a not-for-profit is telling affected kids to look for the teal pumpkin.