Teens can be dissuaded from risky behaviors such as smoking and drinking, with health campaigns, that target teens based on their social groups and subcultures. Continue reading “Teens can be dissuaded from risky behavior, such as smoking and drinking, through a health campaign”
Exercise impacts on gut bacteria, causing both brain activity and metabolic activity. A new study, published in the journal Immunology and Cell Biology, has specified the overall impact of the human gut bacteria on health over the course of a lifetime.
A new study, published in the journal Metabolism: Clinical and Experimental, by Researchers at the University of Exeter in the UK has revealed that children and teenagers should do at least 60 minutes of physical activity a day. Short bursts of activity such as cycling to school, walking or running around during the recess, and doing sports and gymnastics has an accumulative effect and a beneficial effect on health.
Prior studies have determined a link between vitamin D deficiency and metabolic sclerosis. A new study from McGill University in Canada has determined that vitamin D deficiency caused by genetic expression is linked to increasing the risk of MS by 50%. Continue reading “Vitamin deficiency linked to Multiple Sclerosis through genetic analysis”
A new study, by Kyoto University, has revealed that a major component of green tea (polyphenols) prevents a deadly condition. Continue reading “Polyphenol intake: Green tea prevents artery explosions”
Researchers from the University of Iowa, Caver College of Medicine have published a new study linking multiple sclerosis (MS) to gut bacteria. Continue reading “Multiplpe sclerosis linked to gut bacteria”
New research findings presented at Neuroscience 2014 suggest that consuming a diet rich in fructose throughout adolescence can worsen depression and anxiety like behavior, impacting on how the brain responds to stress. Continue reading “Depression and anxiety like behavior caused by high fructose consumption.”
A new study, published by the University of Kansas Medical Center’s Department of Cancer Biology, has revealed that a saffron compound (crocetin) inhibits the growth of pancreatic cancer cells in humans. Continue reading “Saffron inhibits the growth of human pancreatic cancer cells”