Culinary experts recommend high-heat caramelisation to boost the flavour of meat, but the results from a recent study suggest that this could be bad for our health.
The term 'morning sickness' is misleading and should instead be described as nausea and sickness in pregnancy, according to UK researchers.
A proof-of-principle laboratory study has shown promising results for the treatment of oestrogen receptor positive breast cancers that are resistant to current approaches.
Higher consumption of cruciferous vegetables, such as broccoli, brussels sprouts and cabbage, is associated with less extensive blood vessel disease in older women.
Researchers have revealed that natural killer (NK) immune cells — but not T cells — are essential for slowing the aggressive spread of lung cancer.
Researchers have found that the SMOC1 protein, which is naturally produced by the liver, can decrease blood glucose levels.
Researchers have reported a case of COVID-19 reinfection in a 33-year-old Hong Kong man, in news that scientists have broadly deemed disappointing but not surprising.
An innovative treatment for patients with Clostridium difficile infection has been shown to be more effective and cost-efficient than using antibiotics.
Around 40% of dementia cases could be delayed or prevented by modifying 12 risk factors over a person's lifetime.
Being overweight or obese seriously impacts brain activity and increases the risk for Alzheimer's disease.
Traditionally, doctors have treated men and women as the same when it comes to heart disease — but Dr Leslie Cho says it is time to start thinking differently.
Recent studies have suggested new treatment approaches for Alzheimer's disease — one utilising an existing asthma drug and another targeting the gut.
A non-invasive technology platform utilises low-frequency ultrasound (250 kHz) to detonate microscopic tumour-targeted bubbles like warheads.
Scientists have shown that just one 60-minute bout of exercise shifted the muscle clocks of mice by around an hour in either direction.
Cancer cells can 'turn on' error-prone DNA copy pathways to adapt to cancer treatment — the same process used by bacteria to develop antibiotic resistance.