An animal's choice of mating partner can be influenced by what it eats during its sexual development, a study of insects has shown.
Researchers found that when served larger portions of typical meals or snacks, preschoolers consumed more food, both by weight and calories.
If used properly and for its intended purpose, glyphosate is not carcinogenic. This was the conclusion arrived at by the German Federal Institute for Risk Assessment (BfR) and numerous other national and international authorities. A new meta-analysis in which already published studies are evaluated collectively does not alter the assessment of the BfR.
Sucralose is a sweetener authorized in the European Union as E 955. The German Federal Institute for Risk Assessment (BfR) has assessed the current data situation on the stability of sucralose and the formation of possibly harmful chlorinated compounds at high temperatures.
A review led by a sports scientist at the University of Stirling has set out new international guidelines for protein intake in track and field athletes.
Washington State University researchers have found a way to make food taste salty but with less of the sodium chloride tied to poor health.
While some cereals may be the breakfast of champions, a UBC professor suggests people with Type 2 Diabetes (T2D) should be reaching for something else. Associate Professor Jonathan Little, who teaches in UBC Okanagan's School of Health and Exercise Sciences, published a study this week demonstrating that a high-fat, low-carb breakfast (LCBF) can help those with T2D control blood sugar levels throughout the day.
A person's sexual behavior could affect their microbiome and immune system, potentially elevating their risk of HIV infection, according to a new study from researchers at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus.
A new molecule -EPB-53-, could help fight type 2 diabetes and the non-alcoholic fatty liver disease. According to a new study, the EPB-53 molecule increases levels of the FGF21 hormone, a biological factor playing a determining role in the control of diabetes and obesity.
Lowering low-density lipoprotein (LDL) cholesterol reduces the risk of heart attacks and stroke, with an ideal value below 100 milligrams per deciliter (mg/dL). But can it be too low? A new study finds that women who have levels of LDL cholesterol 70 mg/dL or lower may be more than twice as likely to have a hemorrhagic stroke than women with LDL cholesterol levels from 100 to 130 mg/dL.