According to a study, men might not benefit from supplements for their heart health. Supplement manufacturers disagree.
Medical experts are claiming that multivitamins are just creating very expensive urine and are not living up to its expectations in treating specific deficiencies.
Men may have been unknowingly taking breast cancer drugs to bulk up for decades, according to a new report.
Healthy postmenopausal women who want to ensure healthy bones by taking 400 international units (IU) of vitamin D and up to 1,000 milligrams of calcium might not actually be doing anything to help prevent broken bones, but may instead increase the risk of kidney stones, the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force said Monday.
The Food and Drug Administration has now warned the public about fake dietary supplements that have been promoted over the Internet as treatments for flu, according to media reports.
They may not be scientifically based, but the need for a solution outside of pharmaceuticals may encourage you to consider such options. When traditional medicine is not quite doing the trick, thinking outside the box and trying one of these options may bring surprising results.