To Your Health
An inactive lifestyle is linked to early death from heart disease and cancer, but a twenty minute walk can greatly reduce those risks.
In 1979, a fascinating study on aging was carried out by Dr. Ellen Langer, a psychologist at Harvard.
The holiday season is here, and we are all looking forward to indulging in our favorite treats.
It seems the old adage is true, that breakfast is the most important meal of the day, especially if it contains a sufficient amount of protein.
If you have a friend or family member who has been diagnosed with cancer, it can be difficult to know the best way to be supportive.
Rather than a time of decline, old age can be a time of decreased stress, happiness and deep fulfillment.
If you have a purpose that affects your day-to-day life, rather than living aimlessly, you may be healthier and live longer.
We know instinctively that being by the water makes us feel happier, reduces stress and brings us peace.
People who give thanks for the things that life brings them have been shown to be happier, have fewer signs of illness and sleep better.
Science has shown that the brain can recover its abilities if we adopt certain habits that can help our neural circuits grow.
Sex after fifty may not be exactly the same as it was in your twenties and thirties, but if you are motivated and give it some effort, it can be even better.
If recent studies in mice hold true in humans, has science found the secret elixir of youth?
Many women are unaware that the symptoms of a heart attack can be different in women than in men.
Simply eating an apple every day has been shown to reduce the risk of serious disorders such as heart attack and stroke.
Recent research has shown that loneliness is associated with lowered immune response.