Is gluten getting a bad rap?
Got a stomach ache? Gas? Bloating? Research shows fructan, not gluten, might be the cause and shows a diet that may help.
Research breakthroughs in the health sciences are changing millions of lives around the world for the better. The following articles are written by and feature some of our leading academics in this field. They share stories about their research and provide expert insights and commentary in the area of the health sciences.
Endo and the 'hysteria myth'
Clinicians need the training and support to provide comprehensive healthcare for women with endometriosis.
The hunger games
Losing weight is only half the battle – there are also physiological challenges.
Rethink on aspirin
Low-dose aspirin has no benefit in prolonging a life free of disability, or substantially reducing the risk of having a first heart attack or stroke, study finds.
Talking 'bout regeneration
For the stem cell researchers at ARMI, one small 'superfish' holds the key to repairing the brain and spinal cord in humans.
A self-defeating success story
A global program in which mosquitoes are implanted with a common bacteria is preventing the spread of viruses such as dengue, Zika and chikungunya – and could help tens of millions of people.
Breakthrough to help babies breathe easy
An innovative stem cell trial offers hope in treating premature babies born with chronic lung disease.
A playground for the brain
Innovative treatment approaches to compulsions and addictions are the focus of the new neuroscience research lab, BrainPark.
Precision medicine is the future and is set to change health care
In 2030, diseases – from cancer to dementia – will be defined and targeted more specifically with a focus on their molecular makeup.
Blinded by snow
People who suffer from visual snow syndrome don’t see crisp, clear images; they see them with tiny fuzzy dots in constant motion, like a badly-tuned TV set.
Early childhood and the nature of nurturing
A new framework focuses on the psychological needs and mental health of mothers so they can provide adequate care.