SERIOUS gaps in the care of women who are suffering from symptoms of postnatal depression have been highlighted by a new report.
THEY have been taking pot shots at each other for years and the attacks have intensified since the general election kicked off.
A DRUGS company has taken the unusual step of requesting a review after the use of a new cancer treatment on the NHS was blocked in Scotland.
ALMOST a third of GPs are planning to retire in the next five years, according to a survey which has heightened fears of a ballooning recruitment crisis.
The amount of money spent on research into dementia and stroke in the UK is still far too low, health experts have said.
SCIENTISTS are investigating a new therapy for the treatment of tendon injuries such as tennis elbow and Achilles tendinitis after gaining new insight into the condition.
AN independent expert in water borne diseases has pledged to set up an unofficial inquiry into the the Legionairres' outbreak in Edinburgh which left four people dead.
The sedentary lifestyle of Britons is contributing to a rise in the number of young people experiencing back and neck pain, experts have said.
It's the ultimate Scottish footballing challenge: to visit around all 42 senior clubs in just 42 hours.
One in six women diagnosed with breast cancer put off seeing their GP for more than a month after first spotting a symptom.
HUNDREDS of immigrants are set to boost Scotland's dwindling blood stocks after the number of donations dipped by 10% during the Easter school holiday period.
Caesarian sections should only take place when they are medically necessary and too many are taking place, according to a stark warning by the World Health Organisation (WHO).
Staff at the hospital where brain cancer sufferer Ashya King was treated before he was taken abroad by his parents have spoken about the "outpouring of hatred" they received - but said they would act in the same way if it happened again.
GPS in Scotland want to offer patients longer appointments, but feel their workload is compromising the care they can provide, according to a new survey.
SCIENTISTS have been able to test how likely women are to develop breast cancer and give them a "risk score" by analysing their DNA.