There are a lot of misconceptions about exercise. Here are nine.
Only children are no more likely to be narcissistic than anyone else.
Nuts are a healthy part of any diet, but can they really make you smarter?
Science destroys folk wisdom, once again.
While some health advice is right, some of the regimes these people follow are just ridiculous.
In moderate doses, alcohol is more of a medicine than a poison.
Stepfathers are less likely to kill their children than previous researchers have claimed.
Two large nutritional studies seem to have reported contradictory findings on carbs. But only if you believe the headlines.
Healthy food isn't just about organic food and so-called superfoods.
In one sense, the brain feels no pain. In another sense, it feels all the pain.
Milk may be good for you, but perhaps not as good as recent headlines have suggested.
A nutritionist fact checks the claimed health benefits of beer. It may reduce the risk of heart disease but you'd be much better off getting these benefits from other foods.
Sometimes exercise can be as effective at improving pain and mobility as surgery.
Alcohol is a dangerous drug. Drinking in excess can kill you, but so can trying to quit.
Experts say there is still a long way to go before we can make firm statements about the best time of day to eat.
Nutrition expert – sugar does not cause type 2 diabetes on its own.
Expert fact checks claim that cannabis cures cancer.
Health researchers fact check the idea that running a marathon suppresses your immune system.