Having a good night's sleep may cure your cold. New research reveals that sleep helps strengthen the immune system and combat infections.
Eating a diet very low in nutrients could actually lengthen human lifespan, according to scientists.
New research reveals that triggering a protein called sirtuin 1 can promote longevity by delaying onset of age-related metabolic diseases and improving general health.
Going veg could lower your blood pressure, according to scientists.
Anti-gay prejudice significantly shortens the lifespan of lesbian, gay and bisexual people, according to new research.
Scientists have discovered the molecule behind the benefits of exercise. It's no secret that exercise can help improve health and lengthen lifespan. However, the bodily changes that help promote these benefits are less clear.
Researchers found that people who had less wrinkles and appeared more youthful were more likely to live longer.
Gardening and DIY activities may promote heart health and longevity, a new study suggests.
Suffering a stroke may shave three to five quality years off your life, according to new research.
A dog's life often reflects that of their owner's. Dogs with lazy owners might not get all the walks they need to keep a healthy weight. A new study reveals, just like humans, being overweight can negatively affect canine health.
Being a little overweight might actually add years to your life, a new study suggests. New research reveals that older adults may live longer with a few extra pounds, but only if they don't pile on more pounds.
Having a positive attitude may help promote longevity in heart patients, a new study suggests.
Lowering the expression of a single gene may help extend the average human lifespan by 16 years, new research suggests.
Helping others may be the secret to long life. A new study reveals that volunteering may improve mental health and promote longevity.
Kids who exhibit lower conscientiousness could experience worse overall health as adults, according to a new study.
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.