While one may be helpful, the other may be harmful.
Heart muscle is shaped like a spiral, a mystery that has eluded scientists since 1669. New research has recreated the structure.
It’s simple to make, easy to use, and should work against any variant.
A food safety researcher explains another way to know what’s too old to eat.
Scientific journals, which are supposed to be the sacred scriptures of academia, are often full of shoddy research and misinformation.
"This fourth wave will be worse than it’s ever been before."
When it comes to vetting people for friendship, body odor seems to be a decisive factor.
It could permanently lower cholesterol — and permanently reduce your risk of having a heart attack.
While Y chromosome loss was first observed in 1963, it was not until 2014 that researchers found the link to a shorter life span.
Music and sounds only seem to reduce pain in mice when played at a specific volume.
It's common knowledge that syncing your circadian rhythm to a natural light-dark cycle could improve your health and well-being.
The world is aging, and with age comes vision decline. New research may have found how to improve eyesight in an accessible way.
NicoBoard is an app that helps parents make sense of a frightening time.
More than 20% Americans live in a state with access to a medically assisted death.
Myrkl (pronounced "miracle") is supposed to let you go wild without facing the consequences the next day. But does it actually work?
Should men be doing kegels?
The good news is that it can be countered with acne medication.
A successful trial that tested a vaccine against bladder cancer in dogs could help develop a similar one for humans.
The biology behind your office's air conditioning war.
A study finds that older adults who cannot balance on one foot for ten seconds have an 84% higher risk of death than those who can.
In 200 years, the mortality rate for children under the age of five (per 1,000 live births) has dropped from 40% to 3.7%.
Deaths of despair are skyrocketing in the U.S., while at the same time, they are falling in other wealthy countries. What are we doing wrong?
"Lac-Phe" grants obese mice the benefits of exercise — without exercising. But don't expect an "exercise pill."
Wearable technology can help increase lifespan by changing what we know about our dietary needs and creating new ways to exercise.