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.
Can the adoring gaze of a dog or the comforting purr of a cat be helpful to people with mental illness? Absolutely, new research suggests.
You already know that smoking causes lung cancer. But tobacco use can lead to other major health problems, too, experts warn.
In what researchers call a first step toward personalized vaccines for a multitude of cancers, a vaccine made from stem cells protected mice from tumors.
Flu continues to ravage the United States in one of the worst flu seasons in recent years. And the ineffectiveness of this year's flu vaccine is partly to blame.
Many believe alcohol poses a greater danger to health than marijuana, a new study out of Oregon suggests.
Schools across the country are issuing special report cards that assess a student's weight and health -- but parents often don't believe what they're seeing, a small study shows.
The first blood test to help diagnose a concussion has been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
One of the main features of Obamacare -- providing insurance for adults under age 26 through their parents' health plan -- allowed many pregnant young women to obtain prenatal care, new research shows.
For young people with autism, the leap to adulthood can feel like jumping off a cliff, but researchers may be zeroing in on a safety net.