Cancer has taken a toll on the lives of millions of people worldwide. Now, vitamin C has been linked to the prevention and battle of cancer.
People should attempt to eat more of six powerhouse vegetables, which include Swiss chard and kale.
Nestle's Institute of Health Sciences will start a new research project that aims to make unique vitamin combinations that cater to each individual patient.
Need a reason to have another glass of Merlot? New research from Germany reveals that drinking red wine significantly boosts memory.
A recent study investigating the link between low vitamin D status and non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) among British children has suggested a genetic variant association with the disease's severity.
According to a new study, exposure to ultraviolet rays could reduce folate levels.
A new study reported that children with low levels of vitamin A are more likely to suffer from gastrointestinal and respiratory illnesses.
In a new rodent study, researchers found that vitamin E and antioxidant supplement acetylcysteine could be tied to lung cancer growth.
Having adequate levels of vitamin B12 is essential for living a healthy life. However, too much of the vitamin can increase a person's risk of certain cancers.
Researchers reported that there is not enough evidence to recommend the use and the avoidance of vitamins and mineral supplements.
Researchers found that seniors who had mild B-12 deficiency experienced faster mental decline.
Taking calcium and vitamin D supplements before exercise may help prevent the loss of calcium and influence how bones adapt to workouts, a new study suggests.
Women who take calcium pills live longer than those who don't, a new study suggests.
Eating mushrooms can provide just as much vitamin D as supplements, according to a new study.
Vitamin D supplements may improve muscle function by enhancing the activity of the mitochondria, the "power houses" of cells that convert energy into forms that the body can use.
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.