A study found the highest levels of cortisol in obese individuals under high stress. Cortisol is released when the body is stressed. It also regulates metabolism.
Loneliness is linked to serious health problems as shown by several studies.
Four out of five citizens in the country are overweight.
Most people and even doctors consider obesity as a personal failure rather than a disease or a medical condition.
Previous studies have focused greatly on the female partner when it comes to determining fertility. The new study is the first to look into both partners to measure how long it takes for them to achieve pregnancy.
McDonald's faces backlash after announcing that they would no longer separate the process of some of their food items.
People who experience fat shaming are more likely to shy away from fitness regimens and would rather find comfort in food instead.
Eating red meat including bacon, hotdogs, burger patties or anything processed increases the risk of cancer, heart diseases, kidney failure and many more.
Is having asthma making children fat?
This is the first time genetic materials are linked to insomnia.
Studies reveal that 1 out of 3 children consumes junk food every day.
Americans reportedly spend 20 percent of their food allowance on junk food and $608 million is spent of soda alone.
Studies reveal that food commercials can impact children as young as two years old.
Lawsuit says that Coca-Cola has misled the public regarding the health risks of consuming too much soda.
Dentists are against the prevalent "cake culture" in workplaces.
The BioScience Talks podcast features discussions of topical issues related to the biological sciences. By altering the heritability of certain traits, gene drive technologies have the potential to spread desired genes through wild populations. In practice, this could lead to mosquito populations that, for example, bear traits making them resistant to the spread of malaria. Despite the huge potential for improving human well-being, concern exists that gene drives could fail in the wild or, perhaps more concerning, spread beyond their intended target populations.