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Eating food after expiration date could shorten lifespan, study suggests

You might want to pay more mind to the “sell by” date on your food after all. Recent research out of Harvard University concludes that eating food past its expiration date could potetntially lead to an earlier death.


Flashing plastic ash completes recycling

Pyrolyzed plastic ash is worthless, but perhaps not for long. Rice University scientists have turned their attention to Joule heating of the material, a byproduct of plastic recycling processes. A strong jolt of energy flashes it into graphene.


Short term low carbohydrate diet linked to remission of type 2 diabetes

Patients with type 2 diabetes who follow a strict low carbohydrate diet for six months may experience greater rates of remission compared with other recommended diets without adverse effects, suggests a study published by The BMJ today.


Smoking directly linked to a higher risk of subarachnoid hemorrhage

Adults who smoke or who are genetically predisposed to smoking behaviors are more likely to experience a serious type of stroke called subarachnoid hemorrhage (SAH), according to new research published today in Stroke, a journal of the American Stroke Association, a division of the American Heart Association. The results of this study provide important evidence that there is a causal link between smoking and the risk of SAH.


Poor sleeping habits during adolescence may lead to depression

Good sleep is an essential component in good health, especially while you’re growing up. For adolescents, a new study finds poor sleeping habits may ultimately lead to depression. Researchers at the University of Ottawa say restless nights can be be a gateway to poor mental health for young boys and girls.


Researchers discover the cause of irritable bowel syndrome

Irritable bowel syndrome is a chronic and sometimes debilitating condition leaving many people in pain on a regular basis. Making things worse, doctors don’t have a great handle on IBS and often diagnosis it based only on a patient’s symptoms. Now, a new study may have uncovered the cause of this disorder in the large intestine.


The scent of sickness: 5 questions answered about using dogs – and mice and ferrets – to detect disease

Some animals have highly developed senses of smell. They include rodents; dogs and their wild relatives, like wolves and coyotes; and mustelids – carnivorous mammals such as weasels, otters and ferrets. These species’ brains have three or more times more functional olfactory receptor neurons – nerve cells that respond to odors – than species with less keen smelling abilities, including humans and other primates.


California-sized area of forest lost in just 14 years

An area of forest roughly the size of California was cleared across the tropics and subtropics between 2004 and 2017 largely for commercial agriculture, finds a new assessment published by the World Wildlife Fund (WWF).



An EPA analysis obtained by APM Reports and The Intercept found that more than 9,000 federally subsidized properties — many with hundreds of apartments or townhouses — sit within a mile of Superfund sites. Those properties are in 480 cities in 49 states and territories. But even that is an undercount. The list of 9,000 properties doesn’t include several subsidized-housing complexes within a mile of Superfund sites.


Study Finds Link Between Pesticide Exposure and Rare Blood Cancer Predecessor (MGUS)

Long-term exposure to permethrin and legacy organochlorine pesticides (aldrin, dieldrin, and lindane) increase the risk of developing monoclonal gammopathy of undetermined significance (MGUS), a blood disease that likely precedes multiple myeloma (MM)—a type of blood cancer, according to research in the journal Environmental Health Perspectives. Globally, cancer is one of the leading causes of death, with over eight million people succumbing to the disease every year. Notably, the International Agency for Cancer Research (IARC) predicts new cancer cases to rise by 67.4% in 2030.

Results: 13366 Articles found.
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