A new study found that a single protein injection can temporarily reverse type 2 diabetes in mice models.
Acute glaucoma in mice is largely an inflammatory disease, a new research has shown. According to the research, high pressure in the eye causes vision loss by setting in motion an inflammatory response similar to that evoked by bacterial infections.
A new animal study found that the body can become addicted to sunlight.
A new study conducted on mice models found that exposure to air pollution was tied to autism and schizophrenia.
Researchers, by tweaking a protein expressed by most liver cancer cells, have made a vaccine that is remarkably effective at preventing the disease in mice.
Giving fingolimod - drug normally used to treat Multiple Sclerosis (MS) in people - to mice, enabled them to forget memories they held of a recent painful event, according to a new study.
A new study found that wild mice voluntarily ran on exercise wheels.
Mouse mothers can protect their pups from developing type 1 diabetes by eating a gluten-free diet, according to new experiments. Researchers said these findings might also apply to humans.
Three new studies suggest that young blood could help reverse some processes of aging in mice models.
Researchers have identified a protein's key role in cell and physiological aging. The understanding helped them in developing an experimental drug that inhibited the proteins's effect, prolonging the lifespan in a mouse model of accelerated aging.
According to a new study, taking the arthritis supplement called glucosamine extended mice's lifespan by 10 percent.
A new study found that eating a junk food diet can lead to a sedentary lifestyle and not vice versa.
A new study found that deleting the FAT10 gene in mice leads to reduced fat and slower aging.
In a new study, researchers reported that natural sugars derived from the tequila plant can prevent obesity and diabetes in mice models.
A team of French researchers reported that a diuretic drug has the potential to reverse autistic symptoms in young children
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.