Inactivity and unhealthy eating habits are obvious contributing factors to obesity.
To shed unwanted pounds, change your diet and increase activity. But research from the Texas A&M Health Science Center’s Institute of Biosciences and Technology (IBT) finds the likelihood of adults developing obesity may be innate.
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A new app, created by doctoral student Deborah Vollmer Dahlke and developed at the Texas A&M Health Science Center (TAMHSC), is helping young adult cancer survivors navigate long-term care plans from their mobile devices.Continue Reading →
Rebecca Wells, Ph.D., professor and department head at the Texas A&M Health Science Center School of Rural Public Health, recently co-authored a study on community initiatives within two cities to improve high school graduation rates.Continue Reading →
Black Friday marked the official start to the holiday shopping season, and while shopping for gifts represents charity, love and generosity, it can pose some surprising risks to our health.Continue Reading →
Texas A&M Health Science Center (TAMHSC) recently received a $1.5 million grant from the Cancer Prevention and Research Institute of Texas (CPRIT) to fund women’s cancer prevention efforts in the Brazos Valley.Continue Reading →