New research uncovers the role of a particular protein that could help aid wound healing in patients with diabetes.
A New York University and East Carolina University study has found a concerning decline in dental care among people with diabetes.
Researchers studied how the design of a neighborhood affects childhood obesity, using factors such as sidewalks, bike routes and more. How does your neighborhood stack up?
When it comes to medications used by children, few approved drugs include safe dosing information for obese kids.
The results of a person's omega 3 levels is a better predictor of death risk than the serum cholesterol tests routinely given to patients by their doctors. Have you had your omega 3 level tested?
Researchers have found a biomarker that predicts which diabetic patients will respond best to a common diabetic complication.
Distance from emergency care makes a difference when it comes to getting life-saving cardiac care according to a newly published study. How far is too far? This story takes a closer look.
A 10-minute eye exam can tell whether or not a person with type 2 diabetes has nerve damage, according to new information.
A new study in the American Journal of Hypertension details how higher yogurt intake is associated with lower cardiovascular disease risk among hypertensive men and women and can help with diabetes and hypertension.
Scientists have produced human intestinal lining that re-creates living tissue inside an organ-chip. The findings have the potential to advance personalized treatments for gastrointestinal diseases and others.
What's on your bucket list? Researchers suggest you have one ready to share with your doctors. Find out why.
Antioxidant compounds found in red wine are advancing the treatment of heart disease -- the leading cause of death for both men and women in the U.S.
Nearly four out of five diabetic patients with severe cases of a disabling condition called Charcot foot were able to walk normally again following surgery.
A new study suggests that Kidney dysfunction increases the risk of diabetes. The findings are significant because it may be prevented through medication and diet.
The newer method for calculating LDL, or low-density lipoprotein, is more accurate and doesn't require fasting before blood is drawn.
Findings of a new study may be a "game-changer" for determining who's at risk of a heart attack, according to researchers at the Intermountain Medical Center Heart Institute.