Latest Health effects of wine Stories
An international research team led by medical scientists at the University of Alberta has shown that new medications based on resveratrol — a compound found in red wine and nuts — may be used to treat a common heart-rhythm problem known as atrial fibrillation.
A new report and video from Health News Wires titled Red Wine and Tea May Reduce Blood Sugar Levels describes how polyphenols in red wine, tea, and plant-based foods may lower blood sugar.
Physicians have long observed that binge drinking can significantly impair the healing process following a bone fracture.
A team of researchers from the University of Leicester's Department of Cancer Studies and Molecular Medicine have demonstrated that a chemical found in red wine remains effective at fighting cancer even after the body's metabolism has converted it into other compounds.
Resveratrol, a naturally occurring polyphenol compound produced by the skin of red grapes and peanuts, and found in red wine, has been touted as a beneficial supplement due to its anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties.
Are we allowing alcohol marketing to children and teens via the music they love?
MillionaireMatch.com reveals that more than 88 percent of its members drink socially.
The amount to wine someone pours into a glass can vary significantly from person to person and depend on a variety of factors, according to a new study from Iowa State and Cornell researchers.
Excessive alcohol consumption is dangerous for anyone, but women feel alcohol’s effects faster than men.
- Withering but not falling off, as a blossom that persists on a twig after flowering.