- Young adults more likely to die from epilepsy: Study(15:19)
London, May 25 (IANS) A new study has claimed that young adults aged between 16 and 24 may have a six-fold increased risk of epilepsy-related death, a disorder in which nerve cell activity in the brain is disturbed, causing seizures.
- 1-year-old chef sets Instagram on fire, gets 1.4 mn followers(13:31)
New Delhi, May 24 (IANS) A tiny toddler known as "Chef Kobe" has gained over 1.4 million followers on Instagram within months of opening the account, as lockdown-hit netizens the world over crave to watch short videos featuring his antics in the kitchen.
- Amazon Food launched in India, set to spoil Zomato-Swiggy's party (Ld)(17:54)
New Delhi, May 21 (IANS) In a strong signal to leading players Zomato and Swiggy who have been severely hit by Covid-19, ecommerce giant Amazon with deep pockets on Thursday announced it has entered the vast online food delivery market in India, with introducing Amazon Food at select pin codes in Bengaluru.
- Why women are less likely to die from heart disease than men(16:49)
Toronto, May 21 (IANS) In a growing list of studies on whether women are less prone to heart disease than men, fresh research of more than 160,000 people in 21 countries that was published in The Lancet has revealed that women are less likely than men to have cardiovascular disease (CVD) and die from it.
- US births fall to 35-year low(09:44)
Washington, May 21 (IANS) The number of births in the US has hit its lowest level in 35 years, according to new federal data.
- Diet rich in fruits and vegetables may protect heart health: Study(15:18)
New York, May 19 (IANS) A diet rich in fruits and vegetables given over a relatively short period of time was associated with significantly lower levels of markers for subclinical cardiac damage and strain in adults without preexisting cardiovascular disease (CVD), say researchers.
- Dairy-rich diet lowers diabetes, high blood pressure risk(12:36)
London, May 19 (IANS) Eating at least two daily servings of dairy-rich diet is linked to lower risks of diabetes and high blood pressure, as well as the cluster of factors that heighten cardiovascular disease risk (metabolic syndrome), say researchers.