Latest Animal physiology Stories
Horses that donâ€™t sweat â€“ a condition called equine anhidrosis â€“ run a serious health risk.
After years of experimenting with the feces of large cats, a team from the University of Queensland discovered that the feces of tigers is an effective deterrent in warding off animal pests such as goats and kangaroos from certain plants.
Black bears show surprisingly significant and previously unobserved slowing of their metabolism during and after hibernation.
13therapeutics, Inc. today announced that the company has received a new Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) grant from the National Institutes of Health, for $3.0 million.
Over 1.7 million bottles of Nopaleaâ„¢ â€“ the natural anti-inflammatory drink by TriVita â€“ have been sold, announced the company.
A protein identified at the University of Central Florida lab has the power to suppress inflammation, a discovery that could help get to the root causes of disorders like arthritis and heart diseases.
One protein single-handedly controls the growth of blood vessels into the developing brains of mice embryos.
The adult human skeleton undergoes constant remodeling, with new bone forming at sites that have been broken down by a precise process called resorption.
After women exercise, they generally glow with radiance.
Researchers at the University of Calgary Faculty of Medicine are using an innovative new imaging technique to study how white blood cells (called neutrophils) respond to inflammation, and have revealed new targets to inhibit the response.
- In Roman antiquity, the return of a person who had been banished, or taken prisoner by an enemy, to his old condition and former privileges.
- In international law, that right by virtue of which persons and things taken by an enemy in war are restored to their former status when coming again under the power of the nation to which they belonged.