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Mimicking an ancient lifestyle improves health

It has been proposed that more traditional lifestyles are associated with better health, but few studies have examined the effects of reverting to a more ancient lifestyle. A new study put exactly that to the test.

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Soft drinks worsen dehydration and kidney damage
Posted on Mon, 20 Jun 16

Soft drinks worsen dehydration and kidney damage

Rehydration with soft-drink could worsen dehydration and associated kidney disease because of the sugar they contain. Sugar-free water, on the other hand, was safer.

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Living free of heart disease
Posted on Sun, 16 Dec 12

Living free of heart disease

Just how common is heart disease, what is your risk, and how can you live free of disease? A new study sheds some light.

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Cancer is a preventable lifestyle disease
Posted on Tue, 16 Mar 10

Cancer is a preventable lifestyle disease

Cancer is a preventable lifestyle disease yet every year cancer claims tens of billions of human lives with drug treatment costing hundreds of billions. Despite enormous investment in cancer treatment most cancer therapies are highly toxic, ineffective and unaffordable to greater than 80% of the world population (1). More attention needs to be paid to lifestyle.

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Health and wellbeing may enhance sexuality
Posted on Tue, 9 Mar 10

Health and wellbeing may enhance sexuality

Sexual activity has been associated with health and longevity and a new report has found that sexuality (sexual activity and quality of sexual life) may be enhanced by a healthy lifestyle.

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A healthy lifestyle reduces breast cancer risk
Posted on Wed, 16 Sep 09

A healthy lifestyle reduces breast cancer risk

Lifestyle change may significantly reduce the risk of breast cancer recurrence in breast cancer survivors, a major concern in these women. It has been found that obese women have a 50% increased risk for developing a secondary primary breast cancer, while those who consumed 7 or more alcoholic drinks per week had a 90% increased risk and smokers had a 120% increased risk of cancer reoccurrence (1).

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