Losing one’s virginity is traditionally believed to be something brought up as a matter of choice. Normally such would be lost due to serious relationships though there could be some who would give it up for the reason of experiencing sexual intercourse.
A German-led study suggests that tall people are less likely to have cardiovascular diseases and diabetes but are exposed to greater risk of having cancer.
While you may think that marriages are made in heaven, a scientific principle is at play to decide your partner! Recent study reveals that genetics have a large role to play in determining your romantic partners
Research shows that the brain's "emotional" circuit is more likely to be passed down from mothers to daughters as opposed to other scenarios.
A new study found that people who were informed about their heart risk genes were more focused on reducing their bad cholesterol levels.
Two new studies reported that certain words, when paired with stress and genetics, could trigger people to overeat.
People's genetic makeup could one day be used to create one-of-a-kind diet plans, a new study out of the University of Toronto found.
An international team of researchers discovered that height is mostly determined by genes.
Don't look like your dad? You might look like your mother's previous lover, according to new research.
Smoking harms more people than you think. New research reveals that women who smoke during pregnancy can seriously impeded the growth of their future grandchildren.
Pfizer and 23andMe have teamed up to study bowel disease.
A new study found that unrelated friends share more genetic similarities than two strangers.
According to a new study, the genes that are responsible for children's reading skills play a huge factor in the children's mathematical abilities as well.
The influence of genetic factors on differences between children's Body Mass Index (BMI) changes from 43 percent at age 4 to 82 percent at age 10, according to a new study.
A new project aims to decode the late King Richard III's DNA.
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.