From the archives: things you're afraid to ask about digestion.
Science reveals what happens when your sleeping, dreaming and waking worlds collide
Fabien Cousteau and his team are setting out to break the record for living in an underwater habitat.
Everything you need to know about the hottest topic in
medicine, from big-league breakthroughs and new therapies to emerging health risks and the patients willing to take them
Telepathy, ouija boards, hypnosis, mythical monsters, and more subjects that probably shouldn't be classified as legitimate science
The treatment shows promise in four young men who had received complete paralysis diagnoses.
A professional athlete's mental game is just as important, if not more so, as their physical one.
Their strange ways could tell us about the evolution of snoozing.
A researcher explains how to control your subconscious.
They definitely fit the bill
She's actually looking out for you.
Lawsuit calls into question whether cutting-edge research is moving too fast for safety regulations to keep up
Tips for more restful slumber, decoding how we dream and just a dash of pseudoscience
Four men who had been paralyzed for two years or more were able to move their legs, knees, ankles and toes.
The brain interface learns—and remembers—how to read thoughts.
The brain-controlled augmented suit was developed to give mobility to victims of paralysis.
Scientists found that fluctuating the electrical signal to the rodents' paralyzed legs can make them step higher and walk for longer.
Your cellphone does not in itself cause cancer. But in the daily sea of radiation we all travel, there may be subtler dangers at work, and science is only just beginning to understand how they can come to affect people like Per Segerbäck so intensely
Neuroscientists surgically and chemically reconnect rats' severed spinal cords, recovering the rats' bladder control.
In honor of Jenny McCarthy's new seat at "The View"