You’ll find a confusing mix of true and false information about candida diet and nutrition online. Let’s sort fact from fiction
Savvy Psychologist Dr. Ellen Hendriksen goes straight for the gut with three surprising mind-gut connections
Moderating our sodium intake may help us maintain healthier gut flora, which is associated with healthier body weight. Who saw that coming?
The optimal time to exercise is when your body temperature is at its highest
Eating sugar may put your white blood cells into a temporary coma. But there’s a lot more to the story of how sugar affects our immune response
Being outdoors can lower our levels of stress, our pulse rate, and even our blood pressure. But what happens when we exercise in a green space?
European nations see biggest increases in use of stimulants such as Ritalin by people seeking brain-boosting effects
Strong muscles help protect the body from damage caused by headers and other injuries
But how long does it take to lose fitness?
Can drinking mushroom beverages really make you more productive, resilient, relaxed or good-looking?
Researchers map out a cellular mechanism that offers a biological explanation for alcoholism, and could lead to treatments
New research in mice details the mechanism of how caffeine seems to help the heart
At the second Science on the Hill event, AI, Robotics and Your Health, experts from academia and the private sector talked with Scientific American Editor in Chief Mariette DiChristina about the future of AI and robotics in medicine.
Selling my car was one of the most beneficial things I have ever done for my health and well-being
Learning to think critically about nutrition claims can help make us better consumers of information in general
A teaspoon of a pregnant woman’s blood would be required for this experimental tool
Fish oil supplements are the third most popular nutritional supplement. But just how firm is the evidence to support their use?
The swallowable device looks promising in pigs
Tons of pro athletes are wearing compression gear and using compression machines to improve their performance. But do they really work?
Nicotine, hormones and certain medications can all be delivered through the skin through medicinal patches or creams. Why not vitamins and minerals?