Scientists have always tried to balance fuel efficiency and weight limits in space travel. So packing salty food in a voyage could actually cause astronauts to eat more and drink less water.
Consuming too much salt can enhance the risk of high blood pressure and related health problems, and can also pose a danger to your liver.
Using an electronic monitoring device may help heart failure patients and their families stick to a low-salt diet, according to a new research.
Since too much salt intake can lead to high blood pressure, using alternatives in your meals can be healthy. Here are eight options to cook with.
According to a new study, sandwiches are a major contributor to America's high dietary sodium intake.
Instead of traditional party food options, such as burgers, pizza, and chip and dip, try adding chicken, guacamole and fruit salad for a healthier meal.
Nine out of 10 American kids eat more salt than the recommended quantity, according to a new federal government report. The excessive intake of salt is raising their lifelong risk of high blood pressure and heart disease.
In a new study, researchers found that high dietary salt intake could worsen symptoms for MS patients.
According to a new study, too much or too little salt consumption can raise one's risk of heart problems and death from any cause.
Certain types of foods, such as sweets and salt, can age the skin prematurely.
Diabetics who eat a high salt diet are increasing their risk of cardiovascular disease, a new study reported.
A new study found that using a saltier saline drip during surgery can reduce the risk of surgical complications.
The FDA announced that it will draft voluntary guidelines recommending food companies to reduce the sodium levels in their products.
The American Academy of Pediatrics is recommending pregnant and breast-feeding women to take a daily supplement containing iodine in order to prevent iodine deficiency.
A new study found that people with hypertension had a "salt tooth."
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.