Does your brain get twisted into a pretzel trying to decipher how her brain works? Wondering what to do? Men's Life Today's relationship expert clears it all up for you.
Hey, Romeo! If your killer material gets nothing more than crickets over coffee with a girl you've been chasing... or if you can't even get her out for coffee... it's probably time for a reality check.
If a woman's sex drive has waned to the point where she's distressed about it, or the issue is causing relationship problems, the medication dubbed "female Viagra" may help, a review of several studies suggests.
Posting too many "selfies" on social media might lead to serious problems with your romantic partner, according to a new study.
Married people shed fewer pounds than singles after weight-loss surgery, and some marriages deteriorate after the operation, researchers report.
Contrary to what many people may think, teenage boys commonly suffer dating violence -- including physical and emotional abuse, a new U.S. government study finds.
Poor muscle health may be a complication of type 1 diabetes, even in young people who get plenty of exercise.
Americans may be trying to eat healthy, but they're throwing away mountains of produce in the process, a new study suggests.
Wanda Sihanath didn't like the fact that her inherited blood disorder would not allow her to travel far from Chicago to attend college, but what could she do?
If you want to eat more vegetables and less meat, but don't want to give up meat altogether, there's an alternative.
Girls whose moms were overweight or had high blood sugar during pregnancy may be more likely to enter puberty early, a large new study suggests.
Drugs designed to trigger a patient's immune system may help boost survival for those battling lung cancer, two new studies found.
Women who survive a heart attack are less likely than men to receive cholesterol-lowering statin drugs that can reduce the risk of another heart attack or stroke, a new study finds.
People with chronic back pain often try painkillers and other treatments without success. Now, a new study suggests a program of education and exercise may provide relief.
Singapore's teens are the world's best on an international test of academic performance, but they pay for it with their sleep.