A new study in Australia reveals that the intake during pregnancy of fish oil supplements rich in the omega-3 fatty acid DHA has no effect on the development of the baby.
With the latest study reports, published in The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, suggests that intake of Omega-3 fatty acids might not necessarily reduce childhood aggression, its other effects on the children are also not known.
Study shows that easting salmon during pregnancy may reduce the risk of asthma to the children than those who don’t.
Organically produced dairy and meat products show a greater content of omega-3 fatty acids than the average dairy product.
Scientists find that consuming large amounts of fish leads to a healthy balance of oils and brain development.
Not all seeds are made the same. Here are 7 healthy seeds you should add to your diet.
Two new studies found more evidence that polyunsaturated fatty acids are not tied to heart health.
Higher levels of Omega-3 can improve sleep, according to a new study.
A new study reported that hempseed oil could potentially promote a heart-healthy diet.
A new study found that organic milk has more healthy fatty aids than conventional milk.
Researchers found that men who consumed more fatty fish or took fish oil supplements were at a greater risk of developing prostate cancer.
Researchers from Stirling University in the UK developed a My Milk Count test that measures omega 3 levels in breast feeding others.
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.
Eating fish, chicken and salad dressing, which are rich in omega-3 fatty acids and avoiding meat, dairy and other foods with saturated fats may preserve memory and cognitive abilities in older adults, according to a new study.
Swedish researchers are suggesting that incorporating fish into a child's diet before the age of 12 may help prevent allergic diseases.
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.