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Europe · Melbourne
Drinking two to three cups of coffee a day linked to a longer life
Drinking two to three cups of coffee a day could be linked to a longer lifes. Research suggests that when compared to avoiding coffee it was also associated with lower risk of cardiovascular disease. Researchers suggested coffee consumption should be considered part of a healthy lifestyle.See the Story
72% Center coverage: 65 sources
Vaccinations · Washington
COVID-19 Infections Increase Risk of Long-Term Brain Problems: Strokes, Depression, Anxiety, Migraines
People who had COVID-19 are at higher risk for a host of brain injuries a year later compared with people who were never infected by the coronavirus. Brain and other neurological disorders occurred in 7 per cent more of those who had been infected with COVID compared with a similar group of veterans who had never been infected.See the Story
50% Center coverage: 24 sources
Boosting vitamin D in individuals with deficiencies likely to reduce chronic inflammation
Inflammation is an essential part of the body's healing process. When it persists, it can contribute to a wide range of complex diseases including type 2 diabetes, heart disease, and autoimmune diseases. World-first genetic research from the University of South Australia shows a direct link between low levels of vitamin D and high levels of inflammation. Findings suggest that boosting vitamin D in people with a deficiency may reduce chronic inflammation.See the Story
75% Center coverage: 4 sources
Latest News Stories
New treatment gives hope for people challenged with chronic back pain
People challenged with chronic back pain have been given hope with a new treatment that focuses on retraining how the back and the brain communicate, a randomized controlled trial run by researchers at UNSW Sydney and Neuroscience Research Australia and several other Australian and European universities has shown.See the Story
100% Center coverage: 4 sources
North America · Michigan
Feeling addicted to food? Your parents' drinking habits may impact your risk
People with a parent with a history of alcohol problems are at greater risk for showing signs of addiction to highly processed foods, a new study found.See the Story
60% Center coverage: 5 sources
Study shows birth weight could help identify children at higher risk of psychological issues
New research from RCSI University of Medicine and Health Sciences has found that babies with larger birth weights tend to have fewer mental health and behavioral issues in childhood and adolescence.See the Story
100% Center coverage: 1 sources
Children exposed to diverse accents perform better in learning new words
If elementary school children are accustomed to many regional and foreign accents because they hear them frequently in their linguistic environment, then it is easier for them to learn new words from other children who speak with unfamiliar accents.See the Story
100% Center coverage: 2 sources
Long-Term Study Supports Link Between Inflammation and Cognitive Problems in Older Breast Cancer Survivors
Higher levels of the inflammatory C-reactive protein were discovered in older breast cancer survivors who experienced cognitive issues. The study is one of the first long-term assessments linking chronic inflammation to cognitive decline in breast cancer survivors.See the Story
Study reveals main target of SARS-CoV-2 in brain and describes effects of virus on nervous system
Astrocytes are the most abundant central nervous system cells. Their functions include providing biochemical support and nutrients for neurons. SARS-CoV-2 does indeed infect and replicate in astrocytes, and that this can reduce neuron viability. Alterations in the structure of the cortex, the most neuron-rich brain region, even in cases of mild COVID-19.See the Story
100% Center coverage: 1 sources
Traumatic Brain Injury ‘Remains Major Global Health Problem'
Researchers document traumatic brain injury as a global health problem that affects 55 million people worldwide and is the leading cause of injury-related death and disability.See the Story