Latest Health effects of wine Stories
Alcohol use is a major risk factor for head and neck cancer. But an article published in the November issue of the journal Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology shows that the chemical resveratrol found in grape skins and in red wine may prevent cancer as well.
When researchers wanted to verify alcohol-use survey results at a senior housing center, they came up with a novel way to measure residents’ drinking: Count the empty bottles in recycling bins.
Only 10 percent of men and women who consume too much alcohol are actually alcoholics or alcohol dependent, according to a new government study published Thursday in the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) journal Preventing Chronic Disease.
New mobile app is first to utilize science and software to take adjectives out of wine and beer WILMINGTON, N.C., Nov.
Many studies link light to moderate drinking (up to two standard alcoholic drinks per day for a man) to better health, but the science remains uncertain.
A new study at Sahlgrenska Academy confirms that moderate alcohol consumption can protect against coronary heart disease. But only for the 15% of the population that have a particular genotype.
Despite the popularity of resveratrol supplements as a way to enhance the benefits of exercise, researchers are now saying they may not really work as intended.
LUGPA encourages men to "man up" and take charge of their health WASHINGTON, Nov.
First-of-its-kind device imparts the benefits of aging almost immediately. Seattle, WA (PRWEB) October 23, 2014 Dionysus Technology Concepts Inc.
- In costermongers' slang, a cheap red-skinned apple, which is rubbed hard with a cloth to give it the appearance and feeling of an apple of superior quality.