Nearly 70 percent of U.S. adults who smoke say they want to quit, and more than half have tried in the past year, but only about 6 percent succeeded, U.S. health officials said on Thursday.
Popeye might want to consider switching to broccoli. British scientists recently unveiled a new breed of the vegetable that experts say packs a big nutritional punch.
Tempted by a chocolate bar? Maybe indulging every so often is not a bad thing -- especially if it's dark chocolate.
A decade-long study of 135,000 men found that those who did not have children had a higher risk of dying from heart disease than those who did, raising new questions over the links between fertility and overall health, U.S. researchers said on Monday.
A new, highly effective class of psoriasis drugs did not appear to raise the risk of heart problems in a review of published studies, but the analysis may not have been big enough to detect rare cases, U.S. researchers said.
Women who smoke cigarettes are more likely to develop heart disease than men who smoke, with the risk for women increasing every year that they smoke, according to a study.
Living alone after a heart attack is associated with a higher risk of death over the next four years, while a lack of support at home was also linked to a lower quality of life just one year after the attack, according to a study.
There's yet another reason for women to stay fit, eat healthy, abstain from smoking and maintain their weight at a healthy level: those who do so may be less likely to die from sudden cardiac death, a U.S. study said.
Women with heart disease who down a few cups of coffee each day tend to live as long as those who avoid the beverage, according to a study.
Many heart attack survivors fear that any form of exercise, including sex, could land them back in the hospital or worse, in the graveyard.