Health

  • Here’s the coffee that contains the most amount of caffeine

    Washington: Nothing cajoles your senses awake early in the morning than a steaming cup of coffee. That being said, not all morning java contains the same amount of Caffeine. Certain coffee brews…

  • Bodies may cure themselves of diabetes in future

    Washington: Diabetes is caused by the insulin cells’ inability to produce insulin; a hormone that is necessary is regulating blood sugar levels. Diabetics usually have to take insulin supplements to regulate these…

  • Here’s why exercise won’t make you lose weight

    Washington: One of the top New Year resolutions every January is to lose weight. While people may leave behind a number of things on their journey from one year to another, what…

  • Here’s why obsessive compulsive symptoms in youngsters should not be ignored

    Washington : Obsessive compulsive symptoms (OCS) in youth could be a red flag for serious psychiatric conditions, a study finds. The findings were published in the Journal of the American Academy of…

  • An egg a day may keep diabetes away

    London: Eating an egg daily can have a beneficial effect on the blood metabolite profile that is related to a lower risk of Type-2 diabetes, a new study shows. The findings showed…

  • Do hot flashes raise breast cancer risk?

    Washington: Frequent hot flashes are associated with an increased risk of breast cancer, suggests a new study. The results are published in the journal Menopause. The study, in which more than 25,000…

  • Gut bacteria key to protecting against arsenic poisoning

    New York: Microbes in the human gut play an important role in protecting against arsenic toxicity, new research suggests. Arsenic toxicity is a problem that affects an estimated 200 million people worldwide…

  • Researchers examine consequences of fungal infection in brain

    Washington: To study the short-term consequences of fungal infections, researchers at Baylor College of Medicine have developed a mouse model. They report the unexpected finding that the common yeast Candida albicans, a…

  • Youngsters who inflict self-harm more likely to commit crimes

    Washington: According to a new research from the Center for Child and Family Policy at Duke University, youngsters who inflict self-harm are three times more likely to commit violent crime than those…

  • Planting hedges could help curb air pollution

    Washington: Outdoor pollution has become a menace, having risen at an alarming rate in the past few years. Now, according to a study, planting hedges, or a combination of trees with hedges,…

  • Slow down skin ageing

    New Delhi:The health of your skin mirrors the health of your body. With a healthy diet and proper lifestyle, you can delay ageing, say experts. As a person ages, the skin goes…

  • Obesity can cut short your dog’s lives

    London: If you thought that obesity affects only humans, you may be wrong. It can also shorten lives of your canine friends, finds a research. The research, from the University of Liverpool…

  • Common food additive could cause celiac disease

    Washington: A common food additive, according to researchers, could cause and trigger Celiac disease, an autoimmune disorder where gluten causes the immune system to attack the gut. They have also called for…

  • Bulldog screw tails linked to human genetic disease

    Washington: Bulldogs and their French counterparts are among the most popular of dog breeds around the world. Now researchers from the University of California, Davis, School of Veterinary Medicine have found the…

  • How safe are ADHD drugs for children?

    Washington: A new study now suggests that drugs for attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) are unlikely to cause cardiac damage in children who take them. The study, conducted at the University at…

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