Carl Gregory, PhD, an associate professor in the Department of Molecular and Cellular Medicine at the Texas A&M College of Medicine, collaborates with Texas A&M engineers to bring his ideas to market—and to patients.
Do muscle cells turn into fat when you don't exercise? Or can fat cells be transformed into muscle? Find out with Mark Faries, PhD, College of Medicine adjunct assistant professor and associate professor and state extension health specialist at Texas A&M AgriLife Extension.
Hector Chapa, MD, FACOG, clinical assistant professor at the Texas A&M College of Medicine discusses the various myths and misconceptions about birth control. Which one is right for you?
Husband-and-wife team Kristen Patrick, PhD, and Robert Watson, PhD, MPH, both assistant professors at the College of Medicine, use yeast to study bacteria and how they infect us.
Mark Faries, PhD, College of Medicine adjunct assistant professor and associate professor and state extension health specialist at Texas A&M AgriLife Extension, breaks down what it means to be healthy and what the relationship is between health, fitness and weight.
New Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans were released for the first time since 2008
It's not too late to get your flu shot this season, and Cindy Weston, DNP, RN, FNP-BC, an assistant professor at the Texas A&M College of Nursing, breaks down what you need to know.
The vaccine against the human papillomavirus, or HPV, is now approved for adults under age 46 years of age.
Everyone six months of age or older should get a flu vaccination before the end of October.
Each year, more than 240,000 American women are diagnosed with breast cancer and more than 40,000 die from the disease. To lower that stat, regular mammograms are essential.