Latest Wine and health Stories
Alcohol consumption causes approximately four percent of all deaths worldwide and is responsible for roughly five percent of global diseases.
Prior to the 1984 passage of a uniform drinking-age limit of 21 years in the U.S., many states permitted the legal purchase of alcohol at age 18.
A new study suggests that there are positive cardiovascular effects from beer consumption, much like wine is known to have in moderate amounts.
Adding to research linking alcohol to breast cancer risk, a new study from Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis shows that adolescent girls with a family history of breast disease — either cancer or the benign lesions that can become cancer – have a higher risk of developing benign breast disease as young women than other girls. And unlike girls without a family history, this already-elevated risk rises with increasing alcohol consumption.
Drinking at least two sugary drinks each day could result in an increased risk of heart disease in adult women, whether or not they gain weight as a result of the beverages.
The analysis of a new major study has concurred with decades of research that being active means being healthy, and also reduces the risk of cancer.
According to a new study, consumption of 3 to 6 alcoholic drinks per week is associated with a small increase in the risk of breast cancer.
Consumption of 3 to 6 alcoholic drinks per week is associated with a small increase in the risk of breast cancer, and consumption in both earlier and later adult life is also associated with an increased risk.
After obese men took a relatively small dose or resveratrol, an ingredient in red wine, in purified form every day for a month, their metabolisms changed for the better.
When obese men take a relatively small dose of resveratrol in purified form every day for a month, their metabolisms change for the better.
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