A large survey of 740,000 tweets collected since 2008 suggests that people who tweet about being in a low mood are at increased risk of back pain in the next couple of days.
A study published in the journal Cell strongly indicates that different people respond very differently to the same foods — meaning that what's healthy for one person to eat might be unhealthy for someone else. Perhaps this isn't overly surprising. However there are two things we can learn from this.
High impact interval training has become increasingly popular, supposedly delivers impressive benefits in a conveniently short time. Do antioxidant supplements interfere with these benefits?
There's been a huge amount of discussion about this, so let's set the record straight: Eating processed meat definitely increases your risk of certain cancers by a small amount. Eating red meat may increase your risk of certain cancers by a small amount.
Women and men who have never married and never co-habited tend to report better health than those who are married, who in turn report better health that those who are divorced, separated or widowed. This is effect is greater in women.