In the study, the researchers correctly predicted 80 percent of the infants who would meet the criteria for an autism diagnosis at age two.
The researchers note that using psilocybin as a treatment method is a tactic that goes back centuries, and one that may be beneficial for hard-to-treat cases of depression.
With this study, researchers hope to help restore fertility and hormone production in women who have undergone ovarian cancer treatments.
The researchers noticed marked differences among some genes based solely on whether the genes were in a man or woman’s body.
The breakthrough puts the researchers on pace to make a tremendous impact on patients with genetic disease.
Swedish researchers found that attaching defibrillators to high-tech drones shaved off an average of 16 minutes for response times, a difference that can mean life or death for heart attack patients.
For college students who routinely go on binge drinking sprees, a new computerized interface may help curb the dangerous behavior. Researchers from Brown University School...
After receiving the vaccine, 77 percent of trial patients' tumors stopped growing, and 45 percent of trial patients saw tumor shrinkage.
A doctor at the London Independent Hospital recorded a routine hernia repair surgery with a pair of Snapchat Spectacles.
The new focus opens up additional opportunity for understanding — and perhaps preventing — rates of obesity among African Americans.
The idea behind this wearable device is that if most people had a half day notice that illness was imminent, they could better plan for the sickness and ultimately their recovery.
Researchers may have discovered a powerful new way to invigorate aging skin.
Believe it or not, this ball of water is entirely edible.
This new treatment adds lasers to the mix, using a combination of laser and ultrasound technology to determine the presence or absence of cancer cells in the breast tissue.
A new biometric payment system reads a customer’s finger veins to complete a purchase.
The patch works by releasing peanut proteins into the skin, a process that helps to build cellular tolerance to the peanuts.
Since antiretroviral medications used to treat HIV increase one's risk of heart disease, a clinical trial seeks both male and female participants to test whether a heart disease pill will help.
For parents who want to know more about what their unborn child does in the womb, a new technology could help that desire become a reality.
The discovery is a major breakthrough in understanding the biology of OCD.
The answer to tracking your health could be in your sweat. Scientists have created a skin patch that is capable of collecting and analyzing sweat.
After 12 months of web-based interventions, the study group saw their average systolic pressure drop closer to the normal blood pressure range.
By tapping into the body’s cellular functioning, the nanoparticle method can act in a way that doesn’t promote a defensive response from fast-growing cancer cells.
The illumy sleep mask uses natural light to both lull you to sleep and wake you up.
Researchers hope their technique for stimulating the brain through electrical signals can help patients with existing neurological challenges.
The MucoJet device is a painless way to administer vaccines orally.
The device, called WiGait, can monitor and track a person's walking speed and movement without the need for a wearable.
The artificial lung is small enough to be carried in a backpack and is the first of its kind to actively drive up the patient's oxygen levels.
The study showed that sixty-eight percent of of patients with bipolar depression improved with bright light therapy versus only 22 percent of patients on the placebo box.
The key to the new research rests on the methods by which plants, such as spinach, transport fluids and other substances.
In studying ways to reduce maternal mortality from childbirth hemorrhaging, a group of researchers revisited tranexamic acid, a drug invented in the 1960s by a Japanese woman.
Solanezumab is the name of the antibody researchers are using with hopes to interrupt or even reverse the formulation of beta amyloid plaque within the brain.
The cap, called Optune, can be worn while patients go about their daily tasks and works by sending alternating frequencies to the brain.
Read about the science behind these innovative sleep aid spectacles.
A new chocolate supplement pill can help reduce the risk of heart attack, stroke and dementia.
A new type of sunscreen works with a person's DNA to better protect the skin.
New technology could make repairing skin from burn injuries as easy as misting cells from a gun-type device.
At Scripps Research Institute, scientists are making some remarkable discoveries in their research into how disease infects our bodies.
The interactive game was enjoyable among the study participants, something that is vital to successful cognitive training.
New technology from a Scandinavian diaper company allows fathers to connect with their unborn children in a brand new way.
Although human trials are still decades away, the CRISPR gene-editing technique shows promising results when lowering cholesterol permanently in animal trials.
By zeroing in on miniscule amounts of DNA, researchers believe they can catch cancer early and save countless lives.
Liftware Level is a specially designed utensil to help people with hand tremors and other mobility conditions.
The nanoengineered eye, which combines a “metalens” with artificial muscle technology, bests its human counterpart in some instances.
By measuring a person’s electrical activity in the brain, the brain-computer interface allowed patients to communicate in response to simple questions.
The FDA just approved a device called gammaCore that targets the vagus nerve to treat debilitating cluster headaches.
Dr. Keerthy Sunder was inspired to pursue mindfulness medicine after being an eyewitness to his mother’s devastating health challenges.
This technology will provide much needed insight and data during a woman's pregnancy.
Experts believe the cost for the novel treatment may soar to $1 million or more.
Instead of costly, cumbersome batteries, wearable solar cell devices could soon be used to power electronic implants, like pacemakers and brain stimulators.
A group of scientists from Cornell University may have devised a way for a robot to feel its surroundings internally, similar to the way humans do.