Latest Research

Why “Pink Mayo” Could Be a Healthier Alternative

Researchers have found that beetroot used in mayonnaise can help to keep the mayonnaise fresh without the use of artificial preservatives.

Blueberries Found to Boost Brain Activity

Blueberries have long been praised for their many nutritional benefits, but new research shows that blueberries even support cognitive function.

Can Eating Food Past Its Sell-By Date Really Shorten Your Lifespan?

A 2013 article in Business Insider suggests a food's "sell by" date "doesn't mean much terms of sizing up a food's safety. But a new study out of Harvard University suggests that while safety may not be a concern, per se, the cellular stress caused by eating aged food can cause you to...

It’s Proven: Love is Good for Your Health

Researchers have discovered that when someone feels positive emotions like gratitude, love or appreciation, the heart beats out a message that affect a person’s health.

Just Saying “Thank You” Can Help Ward Off Depression

A new study found merely saying “thank you,” the most fundamental act of courtesy, can generate gratitude and enable people to share their feelings with others. These benefits can help ward off depression.

Adverse Drug Reactions: The New Silent Killer?

Study shows that while certain medications list adverse reactions, they give little to no critical information about those reactions.

Krill Oil Beats Fish Oil for Joint Inflammation

Most people recognize common omega-3s such as fish oil, olive oil and flax. But there is another form of omega-3s that has been growing in popularity

Bee Pollen Can Help Offset Spring Allergies

Bee pollen is considered an exceptionally nutritious food source capable of increasing energy, reducing seasonal allergies and other maladies.

The AREDS Studies Are Changing How People Prevent Vision Loss

The AREDS studies on eye health have found that certain nutrients can help protect against age-related macular degeneration (AMD), a leading causes of vision loss.

Taking Common Pain Meds During Colds and Flu May Triple Heart Attack Risk

Researchers have found that taking nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), such as ibuprofen, naproxen, aspirin and celecoxib, during an acute respiratory infection may triple the risk of a heart attack.