Can the remains of a medieval pilgrim help in scientist learn more about the origins of leprosy?
A virtual reality simulation helped people reduce their fear of dying.
A recent discovery about Vitamin D could help develop new treatments not only for Vitamin D deficiency but also for metabolic disorders and certain types of cancer.
Shield-protected air pollutants increase the risk of developing lung cancer four times than previously thought.
Previous studies have focused greatly on the female partner when it comes to determining fertility. The new study is the first to look into both partners to measure how long it takes for them to achieve pregnancy.
People's dislike of eating vegetables could be explained through genetics.
Smokeless tobacco use has increased in the US for the past years. Smokeless tobacco goods, including chewing tobacco and dry snuff are packaged in cans and recently have been found to contain sharpl metal objects.
Parental involvement on student's academic performance can help prevent more students from dropping out of school but only at a certain point, a mathematical model reveals.
An experiment combining two AIDS treatments shows impressive capabilities to reduce the viral load of HIV-infected cells.
Cattle suffering from tuberculosis will see a rapid decrease in the next year after a successful experiment in developing tuberculosis-resistant cattle in China.
The new genes can help doctors identify patients who are at-risk and target treatments. The genes have found to be linked to high blood pressure.
A recent study reveals that it is possible to grow an organ of one species inside the body of another species and use the organ for transplant to cure a disease.
The breath test developed by scientists hopes to help doctors diagnose stomach cancer earlier and without the need to perform endoscopy.
A part of the brain that is the last to shut down before death allegedly processes memory, making one's life flash before a person's eyes.
Experts suggest that going barefoot 30 minutes to an hour everyday has positive physical benefits.
Staying active, productive, and keeping your mind at work, is a great way of staying healthy and happy. This is particularly true during lockdown, when it can feel easy to slip into a rut of laziness, without any clear-cut schedule. But with monotony talking its toll and resulting in a serious lack of motivation for many, how do we keep on top of a consistent workflow and schedule? Stuck for inspiration on how to stay productive and pro-active during the self-isolation, and also generally in your everyday life going forward? Take a look at this short list that we’ve compiled, detailing some practices that you might want to try and employ where possible.