Mothers participate in a breastfeeding demonstration in Montreal January 19, 2011.

Longer Time Breastfeeding Equals Lower Ovarian Cancer Risk, Study

By | Tue, 02/05/2013 - 19:16

Researchers have known that women who breastfeed their babies are significantly less likely to develop ovarian cancer, but a new study has revealed that the longer a mother breastfeeds, the smaller her risk for developing the disease.

child at school

Divorcing After Children Turn 7 Makes Them More Likely to Have Bad Grades in School

By | Fri, 02/01/2013 - 10:45

Kids whose parents divorce after they turn seven are significantly more likely to suffer a drop in performance at school, a UK government sponsored study has revealed.


Why Do Humans Cry? Scientist Says Tears Served as a Means of Communication Before the Evolution of Language

By | Fri, 02/01/2013 - 10:44

A leading scientist says that the human phenomenon of emotional crying is hugely important and developed as a way for humans to communicate how they feel before the emergence of language.


Expert Describes Breadstick Dildos, Erection-Withering Mouse Poo, Sodomizing Radishes and Other Bizarre Sexual Practices of the Greco-Romans

By | Fri, 02/01/2013 - 10:44

The sex lives of people living in the Greco-Roman era were apparently more shocking and perverted than previously thought.

woman on beach

How Holidays Are Like "Preventive Medicine": Study Reveals the Medical Benefits of Going on Vacation

By | Wed, 01/30/2013 - 20:48

Holidays are a time for fun, relaxation and personal pampering, and a new study has revealed that going on vacation could even help rejuvenate the body by cutting blood pressure and lowering stress levels.


Obesity May Increase the Risk of Multiple Sclerosis in Girls

By | Wed, 01/30/2013 - 20:47

Obesity may significantly increase the risk of developing multiple sclerosis in children and adolescent girls, a new study has revealed.


Abnormal Gut Bacteria Linked to Severe Malnutrition in African Children

By | Wed, 01/30/2013 - 20:47

New research on young twins in Malawi in sub Saharan Africa has identified a new culprit of severe acute childhood malnutrition: gut bacteria.


Can't Get it Up? Even Minor Problems in the Bedroom Could Signal Hidden Heart Disease and Early Death

By | Wed, 01/30/2013 - 20:46

Even minor problems in the bedroom could serve as a red flag for "silent" heart disease, according to a new study of 95,000 men. Besides signaling a bad heart, a man's erectile dysfunction can also mean that he is at an increased risk of dying early.


Study Reveals How Friends Are Actually The Best Lovers

By | Tue, 01/29/2013 - 20:26

Having a strong friendship bond with your partner is the secret to having a long-lasting romantic relationship, scientists claim.


Whistling Could Help Babies Get Potty Trained and Out of Diapers In Just 9 Months

By | Tue, 01/29/2013 - 20:25

Whistling could help babies learn to go to the bathroom on their own, a new study revealed. Researchers said that parents who whistle to their infants could even see their children get potty-trained before they are able to walk.

Alcohol rewires the brain making coping with a traumatic event harder

New "Alcoholism Vaccine" Gives Drinkers Instant Hangovers After Just One Sip

By | Mon, 01/28/2013 - 18:42

A new experimental vaccine that aims to cure alcoholism will give anyone an instant and head-splitting hangover after just one sip of booze.

Happy Couple

Lovers Swap Genes While Kissing: DNA Lingers in the Mouth Even After a Light Peck

By | Mon, 01/28/2013 - 18:42

Kissing is a physically affectionate act of pressing the lips against someone or something. The act is commonly used to express a multitude of human emotions like love, respect and friendship. However, what is less obvious is that when two lovers share a passionate kiss, they are also swapping their bacteria, bodily fluids and parts of their genetic code.

North Korea

Starving North Korean Father Butchered His Children for Food amid Reports of "Hidden Famine"

By | Mon, 01/28/2013 - 18:42

A starving North Korean father has been executed after he reportedly murdered his two children for food, according to reports from inside the secretive famine-hit Asian country.

old people walking

How a Daily Stroll Protects the Brain Against Alzheimer's Disease

By | Fri, 01/25/2013 - 17:53

A daily stroll around the park switches on a brain process that can help protect the brain against Alzheimer's disease, according to a new study.


Could Lightning Trigger Painful Headaches and Migraines?

By | Fri, 01/25/2013 - 17:53

Lighting can trigger the onset of painful headaches, particularly in people who suffer migraines, according to a new study.