Copyright iStock
Scientists at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine found that sulforaphane, a chemical found in broccoli and other cruciferous vegetables, such as cabbage and Brussels sprouts, improved the classic symptoms of autism in teens and young men. [Full Story]
Related Stories
US Hospitals Consider Withholding Care to Ebola Patients
The Ebola crisis is forcing the American healthcare system to consider the previously unthinkable: withholding some medical interventions because they are too dangerous to doctors and nurses and unlikely to help a patient. U.S. hospitals have over the years come under...... [Full Story]
Amber Vinson, one of two nurses battling Ebola after contracting it from [Full Story]
Swiss drugmaker Novartis said on Thursday two late-stage trials showed [Full Story]
Weight Loss Surgery Brings Risk of Severe Headaches: Study
After weight-loss surgery, some patients may be at risk for developing [Full Story]
Drugmakers are looking for some kind of indemnity from governments or [Full Story]
Chemical Leaches Into Skin From Cash Receipts
Touching cash register receipts can dramatically increase your body's [Full Story]
Top Doctor's Breast Cancer Cure Campaign Is Personal
For cancer specialist Dr. Priscilla Brastianos, the hunt for a cure is personal. The Boston-based oncologist lost both her mother and grandmother to breast cancer. Now she is spearheading research to track how and why breast cancer spreads. [Full Story] |
Binge Drinking Raises Men's Blood Pressure: Study
Binge drinking among young adult men may lead to increased blood pressure, according to a new study. But binge drinking didn't cause a similar rise in blood pressure for young adult women or for teenagers, according to the study. [Full Story]
Walnuts May Help Combat Alzheimer's
Maybe there's a reason walnuts look a lot like human brains. A diet including walnuts may help combat dementia, according to a new study published in the Journal of Alzheimer's Disease. [Full Story]
Robotic Device Helps Paralyzed Groom Walk the Aisle
In a move that gives millions who use wheelchairs new hope, a New York man who was paralyzed in a boating accident was able to walk down the aisle at his own wedding over the weekend with the help of a robotic 'exoskeleton.' [Full Story]
DNA Diet: New Weight Loss Plan Based on Genes
New research suggests personalized nutrition plans, based on an individual's genes - a scientific discipline known as 'nutrigenomics' - could have a greater impact on reducing lifestyle-linked obesity and other health disorders. [Full Story]
Oral Insulin Effective in Trial
Oramed Pharmaceuticals Inc. said its oral insulin capsule appeared to be safe and was well-tolerated by diabetics in a mid-stage trial. [Full Story]
Livestock Antibiotics May Spread Salmonella
Giving animals antibiotics may make them sicker and could lead some to spread even more salmonella than they would have otherwise, US researchers experimenting on mice said. [Full Story]
Goodbye to Reading Glasses?
A new implantable eye device might make reading glasses a thing of the past, researchers report. Many people over age 40 develop blurriness in their near vision(presbyopia), which makes it difficult to see up close. [Full Story]
Zip Code:
Privacy: We never share your email.
Find Your Condition
Medical & Wellness Team
Follow Newsmax
Like us
on Facebook
Follow us
on Twitter
Add us
on Google Plus
Around the Web
    Most Commented

    The information presented on this website is not intended as specific medical advice and is not a substitute for professional medical treatment or diagnosis. Read Newsmax Terms and Conditions of Service.

    Newsmax, Moneynews, Newsmax Health, and Independent. American. are registered trademarks of Newsmax Media, Inc. Newsmax TV, and Newsmax World are trademarks of Newsmax Media, Inc.

    © Newsmax Media, Inc.
    All Rights Reserved
    > >