Drury B, Rosi-Marshall E, Kelly JJ. “Wastewater treatment effluent reduces the abundance and diversity of benthic bacterial communities in urban and suburban rivers.” Appl Environ Microbiol. 2013 Mar;79(6):1897-905.
Consuming two servings of fatty fish per week may add as much as two extra years of lifespan.
Pharmaceuticals commonly found in the environment are disrupting streams, with unknown impacts on aquatic life and water quality.
Among people with Metabolic Syndrome, green tea may confer antioxidant protection key to cardiovascular health.
Extended light exposure due to lack of sleep can impair the body’s internal clock and adversely affect metabolism.
Dietary supplementation of Vitamin D may slow the neurodegenerative effects of Parkinson’s Disease, among those afflicted who have a particular genotype.
The swelling aging population may accelerate the financial costs of dementia to surpass those of heart disease and cancer.
With continuing scientific evidence attesting to heart health benefits of fish oil, a new meta-study attributes the effects to a favorable influence on heart ra
Japanese researchers innovate a metabolic assessment designed to detect pancreatic cancer in its early stages.
By lowering abdominal fat when used in place of other selected oil blends, canola oil may be a simple dietary approach to reduce a person’s risk of Metabolic Sy
The graying of America is projected to dramatically drive up the numbers of cancer survivors – and the associated healthcare costs – in the next decade.
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 #151 - The Benefits of Testosterone Replacement in Aging Men
Testosterone levels in men decrease gradually over time, due to factors such as reduced activity, nutritional deficiency, diabetes, and HGH deficiency. This phenomenon is sometimes referred to as andropause. By age 60, many men have less than half the level of testosterone as they did when they were in their teens. Testosterone replacement therapy (TRT) can help men to:
• Improve bone health: Osteoporosis, a disease that thins and weakens the bones to the point that they become fragile and break easily, is estimated to affect 2 million men, with 3 million more are at-risk. University of Texas Medical Branch (Texas, USA) researchers found that TRT reduced bone turnover and exerted a protective effect on existing bone mass.
• Improves risk factors for cardiovascular disease and diabetes: Bayer Schering Pharma (Germany) researchers reported that TRT significantly reduced waist circumference, total cholesterol, LDL (low-density, "bad”) cholesterol, triglycerides, and body mass index; TRT also increased HDL (“good”) cholesterol. In a related study, the same team found that metabolic risk factors improved with TRT.