Researchers have found causal evidence that our genetics actively regulate the amount of coffee we drink, based on our cardio health.
Scientists have established a link between poor semen quality in adult men and their mothers' occupational exposure to endocrine disruptors during pregnancy.
An observational study in nearly 20,000 individuals has found that greater intake of red and processed meat is associated with worse heart function.
Working hours that deviate from an individual's natural body clock are associated with greater cardiovascular risk, with shift workers being particularly susceptible.
Levels of the yeast Debaryomyces hansenii — commonly found in cheese and processed meat — are higher in Crohn's disease patients, researchers have found.
An international research team has discovered a cancer gene responsible for a particularly aggressive breast cancer that is typically resistant to treatment.
The AstraZeneca COVID-19 vaccine will no longer be the preferred choice for Australians under the age of 50, due to rare but serious blood clotting side effects.
Eating just one cup of leafy green vegetables every day could boost muscle function, according to a new study led by Edith Cowan University researchers.
The vaccine is not linked with an increase in the overall risk of blood clots, but may be associated with very rare cases of blood clots associated with thrombocytopenia.
Normal, non-cancerous liver tissue can act like tumour tissue when exposed to a diet high in fat, linking diet and obesity to the development of liver cancer.
Veterinarians have identified a new strain of the deadly Hendra virus as the cause of a previously unexplained horse death in September 2015.
The chemical sesaminol, naturally occurring in sesame seeds, protects against Parkinson's disease by preventing neuronal damage that decreases the production of dopamine.
A subtype of asthma in adults may cause higher susceptibility to influenza and could result in dangerous flu mutations, according to an international study.
Researchers point to recent mutations against an antimalarial drug and how the mosquito's natural blood feeding behaviour shortens the parasite's incubation time.
An international team of researchers has discovered that important changes in the thymus occur in order to prevent miscarriages and gestational diabetes.