“People with schizophrenia can be trained by playing a video game to control the part of the brain linked to verbal hallucinations,” BBC News reports.
“Hot tea linked to deadly cancer in smokers and drinkers,” The Daily Telegraph reports. Researchers found daily tea drinkers in China who also drank 15g
The Mail Online reports “chemicals linked to breast and prostate cancer” are found in 86% of teenagers’ bodies. The research concerns the chemical bisphenol A
“Drinking milk or eating beef could cause rheumatoid arthritis, scientists warn,” reports the Mail Online. However, the story is more complicated than the headline suggests.
“Daily dose of vitamin D eases agonising IBS and even benefits sufferers’ mental health,” is the optimistic headline from the Mail Online. Irritable bowel syndrome
“Doctors should not prescribe ‘precious’ antibiotics for most people with sore throats and should recommend drugs like paracetamol, new guidelines say,” BBC News reports. Antibiotics
“Millions of people could be risking their health by taking herbal remedies and prescription drugs at the same time, scientists warn,” is the front-page headline
“Embarrassment makes women avoid smear tests, charity says,” reports BBC News. This follows a survey by the charity Jo’s Cervical Cancer Trust of more than
“Testing all women for the ‘Angelina Jolie gene’, even if not considered at risk, would prevent cancers, save lives and is cost-effective, say doctors,” BBC
“Diet and exercise are ‘better than drugs at controlling type 2 diabetes’,” the Mail Online reports. The website comments on a new Scottish study aiming
The Mail Online has reported that, “Women are three times more likely to die after a heart attack than men”, while BBC News said that,
“Eating bacon, sausages and other processed meats increases breast cancer risk in older women,” reports The Sun. A large-scale study found processed meat – but
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