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A recent study found that women under 50 who had recently had a heart attack were twice as susceptible to the negative effects of mental stress than men of the same age group.
It isn't good for your health to drink lots of soft drinks loaded with sugar. Taking big gulps of sugary drinks can boost your weight and increase your risk of developing diabetes, heart disease and even cancer.
During the holidays, there's plenty to consider, especially when it comes to planning meals and get-togethers. With all those meals, another major concern for some might be how to avoid heartburn.
Drop that can of soda, especially if you are female. Sugar-sweetened drinks, such as soda and juices, could increase the risk of developing uterine cancer in postmenopausal women.
Cutting down on sugary sodas and energy drinks may not only help you stick to your calorie goal; it also might help reduce your disease risk as well.
Modern medicine has come a long way in reducing the number of women who die while pregnant or because of pregnancy. But women need to do their part too.
Earlier this week, Amy Robach, of Good Morning America, announced that doctors discoverd she had breast cancer after an on-air mammogram she had as part of Breast Cancer Awareness Month.
Two women, who are in the process of creating and marketing anti-rape underpants, began a crowdsourcing campaign on Indiegogo in October.
The arrival of a new baby can be a joyous occasion but, for many women, it is the beginning of a battle with depression. Low income and minority mothers may find help in therapy.
More than a quarter of women diagnosed with breast cancer have high levels of HER2, a protein that makes the cancer grow faster and more likely to return. New research has discovered one treatment method that’s been used may no longer be necessary.