Every year, scientists like George Church get better at editing the genomes of human beings. But will genome editing help or hurt us?
Some scientists believe that DMT could revolutionize the treatment of depression.
Zuranolone might help people feel better sooner than if they were relying on standard treatment alone.
The dark genome makes up 98% of human DNA. Scientists are just beginning to understand its role in cognitive disorders.
Human organs don't always show up where doctors expect.
Researchers look to an FDA-approved drug ingredient that can "scoop-up" and store cholesterol and possibly stave off post-stroke dementia.
A small study suggests that IMST is as effective as medications or 30 minutes of aerobic exercise.
A study finds that sex is "moderate intensity physical activity," similar to light jogging or leisurely swimming.
Bite into a miracle berry and you'll perceive intense sweetness — but only after you eat something acidic, too.
Painkillers have nasty side effects, such as organ damage or addiction. Researchers have discovered a new drug that may cause none of these.
A new treatment helped frogs regenerate their amputated legs – taking science one step closer to helping people regrow their body parts, too
Scientists looked for ways to trigger the “build whatever normally was here” signal for cells at the site of a wound.
Get stronger in only three seconds per day? New research shows that it is possible.
Altos Labs is an ambitious new anti-aging company with billions of dollars to back it up.
Scientists at UCLA and Penn argue that malfunctioning fat, not necessarily too much of it, is what makes people metabolically unhealthy.
Risqué or just risky?
A boy in Germany seems to be the first person to be cured of a rare and painful skin condition commonly called "butterfly disease."
It started with a 22-year-old woman, named in papers only as Mrs McK.
Stem cell-derived chondrocytes could be the key to regenerating damaged cartilage.
The brain appears to remember immune responses, and memories can trigger them to happen again. This might explain some psychosomatic illnesses.
Done properly, peer review requires that journals fulfill their role as knowledge custodians, rather than being mere knowledge distributors.