Your back pain can deter you from doing things you thoroughly love and enjoy. Think:…
Finding the right strain for the right purpose can sometimes require a bit of trial and error, but once you do find one to fit your needs, you are set.
Stop Wearing Bras! Who Likes Them? See How Celebs are Starting a New ‘Braless’ Trend…
A new study showed that dietary supplements zinc and folic acid which have long been touted as an effective treatment for male infertility have failed to improve sperm counts and sperm potency. The study was conducted by researchers of the University of Utah Health and was published in the journal – JAMA.
According to a recent study, people who spend longer than usual hours at the workplace are more susceptible to the onset of hypertension. A considerable proportion of such individuals may also suffer a hidden form of hypertension, also known as masked hypertension, which as the name suggests may go undetected in clinical settings.
A new study has given a clear understanding about how even with early treatment, HIV still manages to attack young brains. Across sub-Saharan Africa today, a vast majority of children suffer from HIV.
Long working hours in the office can potentially trigger high blood pressure in overworked employees, according to a Canadian study published in American Heart Association’s journal ‘Hypertension’.
A recent study shows that breast milk, which is known to provide a complete form of nutrition for babies, could also play a significant role in preventing heart diseases in prematurely born infants. One study cited in the article looked at 30 preterm-born adults who were assigned to receive exclusive human milk and 16 preterm-born adults who were assigned to receive an exclusive formula-based diet during their hospital stay at birth.
Researchers using MRI have found signs of damage that may be related to inflammation in the brains of obese adolescents. Obesity in young people has become a significant public health problem. In the U.S., the percentage of children and adolescents affected by obesity has more than tripled since the 1970s, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
A diet rich in beans, lentils, peas and other legumes lessens the risk of cardiovascular, coronary heart disease and high blood pressure, stated a new study. Published in the journal Advances in Nutrition, researchers in this study reviewed prospective cohort studies that assessed consumption of legumes on the risk for cardiometabolic diseases and related markers.