The compound resveratrol is linked to the production of proteins responsible to combatting the effects of aging and disease, study finds.
Researchers find that two glasses of wine a day can extend the lives of heart attack survivors.
A new research suggests that red wine could boost the performance levels of athletes and players by increasing the amount of performance-enhancing hormone testosterone in their bodies. The research from London's Kingston University further says that apart from helping them be successful in sports, it could also allow them to beat anti-doping tests. In their study, lead author Professor Declan Naughton from the University's School of Life Sciences and team members found that red wine may also reduce the excretion of testosterone in the body, distorting the findings of drug tests.
Scientists warn that according to a new study, the supplement may not give the same health benefits of the drink and may not protect middle-aged women against a range of life-threatening conditions.
A new study claims that consuming non-alcoholic red wine could be beneficial for men with the high risk of heart disease.
According to the findings of a research conducted by Rhode Island Hospital and The Miriam hospitals, the effects of red wine are better than that of vodka.
Popularly posited by patients and physicians alike that red wine reduces the risk of cardiovascular disease and can lower blood pressure, all of this may only be true for non-alcoholic red wine.
Researchers now say that the elderly can benefit from it too as a so called "miracle molecule" found in red wine might help improve mobility and prevent life-threatening falls among older people
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.