High doses of fish oil supplements, rich in omega-3 fatty acids, do not reduce atrial fibrillation - a common type of irregular heartbeat in which the heart can beat as fast as 150 beats a minute - according to a new study.
According to a new study, taking the right amount of fish oil, which contains omega-3 fatty acids, can reduce the number of seizures for epileptic patients.
A new study found that olive oil supplements could protect the heart from some of the negative effects caused by air pollution.
Fish oils may help treat diseases in newborn babies, according to a new study. Researchers found that fish oil successfully treats congenital hyperinsulinism, a rare and potentially deadly disease in babies who bodies produce too much insulin.
Higher levels of Omega-3 can improve sleep, according to a new study.
Fish oil preserves brain health, a new study suggests.
A California family believes that fish oil therapy saved their brain-injured teen.
Researchers report that taking fish oil supplements helped prevent serious pregnancy complications in rat models.
Researchers found that men who consumed more fatty fish or took fish oil supplements were at a greater risk of developing prostate cancer.
Fish oil supplements may help fight off diabetes, according to a new study.
After examining data from 185 research papers looking at fish oil's effect on weight loss and neurogenesis, researchers found that fish oil could actually curb the effects that junk food can have on the brain.
Researchers found that the consumption of both fish oil and aspirin can combat inflammation more effectively.
Skin cancer is the most common form of cancer in the United States.
Apparently, fish oil is no snake oil.
According to data from the Department of Veterans Affairs, there were 17,754 suicide attempts among veterans last year and in July this year, 26 active-duty soldiers are believed to have committed suicide, the most ever recorded in a month since the U.S. Army began tracking such deaths.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.