New research shows that working mothers in Australia are feeling the pressure of juggling home, work and leisure time more than ever before.
For any postmenopausal women who might have feared it was too late to start regular exercise, new research has brought encouraging news. A study recently published in Menopause, the North American Menopause Society's journal, has proven that exercise is highly beneficial for women at this stage of life.
A large US study published in the Journal of Bone and Mineral Research has revealed that an anti-inflammatory diet can help reduce the loss of bone mineral density in some postmenopausal women.
A team of researchers from Melbourne's Deakin University has proved that eating a healthy diet can help improve the mood of people suffering from major depression.
Exercise may be associated with small but significant improvements in the brain function of elderly people who have existing problems with memory and thinking, a newly published study has shown.
A new study suggests that replacing red meat with vegetables or potatoes may help reduce the risk of heart attack. Eating oily fish also has benefits for heart health.
The alleged connection between a disrupted body clock and an increased risk of cancer has been disproven by new research published in the United Kingdom.
Consuming oats has been shown to have a range of health benefits, but the most widely known is its ability to reduce a person's cholesterol and, in turn, their risk of cardiovascular disease.
A recent study published in the Dietitians Association of Australia's journal, Nutrition and Dietetics, has shown that consuming phytonutrients called carotenoids may reduce the risk of developing insulin resistance.
Being overweight, eating processed meat and drinking too much alcohol are three factors that increase the risk of developing stomach cancer, according to a new study published by the American Institute for Cancer Research and the World Cancer Research Fund.