Harvey S. Hecht, David Yankelewitz, Claudia Henschke, Rowena Yip, Paolo Boffetta, Shemesh Shemesh, Matthew Cham, Jagat Narula. “Secondhand Tobacco Smoke in Never Smokers Is A Significant Risk Factor for Coronary Artery Calcification." Journal of the American College of Cardiology, Volume 61, Issue 10, Supplement, 12 March 2013, Page E1422.
Dietary supplementation of Vitamin D may help to lessen muscle fatigue and improve efficiency, among people with low blood levels of the vitamin.
Worse sleep quality may correlate to increased amyloid deposits in the brain, a marker of Alzheimer's Disease.
Women who take aspirin are at a reduced risk of developing melanoma, the deadliest form of skin cancer.
The extract of the Rosemary spice may lower blood glucose and cholesterol levels, as well as assist in weight management, in a laboratory animal model.
Researchers are able to predict survival rates and life expectancy among patients with heart disease, based on the length of the end caps of their chromosomes.
Australian researchers reveal that by targeting a single anti-aging enzyme, there exists the potential to prevent age-related diseases and extend lifespans.
A diet rich in cocoa – containing abundant amounts of flavonol antioxidants, may help to regulate insulin levels, in diabetics.
Non-smokers who are exposed to secondhand tobacco smoke are more likely to develop early signs of heart disease.
Dietary supplementation of omega-3 fatty acids from fish oil may help to protect against skin cancer.
Excess dietary salt may drive the development of multiple sclerosis, psoriasis, and other autoimmune diseases.
The type of jobs people have may increase their risk for developing asthma.
An international study reports a link between passive smoking and syndromes of dementia.
Triclosan, an antibacterial chemical found in numerous personal care products, may contribute to an increased risk of allergy development in children.
The antibiotic-resistant “superbug” methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) is prevalent at several US wastewater treatment plants.
Two United Nations agencies have mapped the intersection of health and climate in an age of global warming.
Long-term exposure to fine particulate matter decreases flow-mediated brachial artery dilation.
People who are exposed to mold in their homes could be at an increased risk for sarcoidosis, a chronic inflammatory lung disease.
High noise levels can put people at-risk of annoyance as well as sleep disturbance, both of which can have serious health consequences.
People with severe coronary artery disease have been found to have higher-than-normal levels of the plastic bisphenol-A (BPA) in their urine.
Roofers and road construction workers who use hot asphalt experience elevated blood high levels of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs).
Tip #141 - Men – Get Moving
Previous studies have suggested that physical activity decreases the risk of certain cancers. University of California, Los Angeles (USA) researchers have found that men who work in jobs that require a continuous level of high physical effort are at reduced risks of developing prostate cancer. The team compared the physical activity of 392 workers who developed prostate cancer with 1,805 men similarly employed and of similar age. Amongst a group of aerospace workers, 64% of whom were involved in work that required sustained and high levels of physical activity, the odds for prostate cancer were 45% lower, as compared to their less active counterparts.
Don’t underestimate the health benefits of physical activity, be it leisure-time exercise, competitive sports, or at-work exertion. Check with your anti-aging physician to make sure the level of your physical activity is appropriate for your medical needs.