For years, Dr. Linda Fried offered older patients who complained of being lonely what seemed to be sensible guidance. “Go out and find something that matters to you,” she would say.
The 2018 American College of Cardiology (ACC)/American Heart Association (AHA) guideline on the management of blood cholesterol recommends that “In adults 75 years of age or older with an LDL-C level of 70 to 189 mg/dL
As you age, the ends of your chromosomes -- called telomeres -- become shorter. This makes you more likely to get sick. But lifestyle changes can boost an enzyme that increases their length.
Your life partner has a much greater influence on your longevity than the genes you inherited from your family, according to a new analysis of the family trees of more than 400 million people.
Nearly half of older American women have urinary incontinence, but many have not talked to a doctor about it, a new national poll shows.
There's a bit of good news and a bit of bad news for aging adults when it comes to mental work. Let's start with the bad.
Drugs and suicide are pushing down life expectancy in the U.S.
Experts like to say the best form of exercise is whatever kind you’ll actually do. But a new study finds that people who do team sports may be at an advantage over solitary exercisers.
Instead of survival of the fittest, evolution might actually be about survival of the laziest. That's according to a new study published Tuesday in the journal The Royal Society.
Eating a diet that is rich in fruits, vegetables, and whole grains and low in added sugar, sodium, and processed meats could help promote healthy cellular aging in women, according to a new study.
You know that getting exercise, eating vegetables and quitting smoking are good for you. A new study shows just how good they are, in terms of the number of years they can add to your life.
Go ahead and have that cup of coffee, maybe even several more. New research shows it may boost chances for a longer life, even for those who down at least eight cups daily.
People who have a few drinks a week tend to live a bit longer than teetotalers do -- but even moderate drinking may raise the risk of certain cancers, a large, new study finds.