People that make breakfast their largest meal of the day have lower body mass, while those that make dinner the biggest meal are likely to weigh more, a recent study concluded.
University of Texas researchers have found that zinc supplements can inhibit or slow the growth of esophageal cancer cells.
A mere one hour of exercise a week reduced depression in 12 percent of Norwegian study participants.
Children born to Swedish mothers that took antidepressants when pregnant had a slightly higher risk of autism compared to mothers with psychiatric conditions not taking the meds.
Talking to oneself in the third person, such as “Why is John upset” instead of “Why am I upset”, improves emotional control, say Michigan State University researchers.
Italians eating dark chocolate combined with olive oil had lower cholesterol and blood pressure in just 28 days.
Just 11 minutes of recorded mindfulness training influenced heavy drinkers in Britain to down three fewer pints of beer that week.
In a University of Illinois study, adults that ate large amounts of leafy greens, avocados and eggs had levels of lutein, a brain and eye nutrient, on par with younger people.
Yes, five servings a day of fruit and veggies is a good start, but what really prevents heart disease and cancer is 10 servings a day, a new study finds.
Exercise such as brisk walking or jogging for 45 minutes protects not just the heart but the brain from age-related decline.