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Medicine hasn't got a clue about how to treat pelvic pain or even where it's coming from, but Drs David Wise and Rodney Anderson have come up with a solution.
Sean Codling says he's cured and back to his active self after pinpointing the root cause of his crippling ankylosing spondylitis—bacteria in the gut.
Some say 'moderate' amounts of alcohol may be good for us—but a major new study claims that almost any amount could be lethal.
Virtually all of medicine believes that back pain has a mechanical origin—whether from over- or underuse—but as Cate Montana has discovered, the latest evidence shows that unfriendly bacteria could be causing your pain
One of the best ways to get healthy is to move your body like a caveman, says Charlotte Watts.
Apples are supposed to keep the doctor away—but oranges have their part to play, too. Eating an orange a day will help ward off macular disease, one of the most common eye problems that can lead to blindness as we get older.
Around 200,000 Americans die each year because of some mistake a medic makes—and those errors are most likely to happen when the doctor is suffering from burnout, a new study has discovered.
Compounds found in green tea and red wine can alter your DNA and change the genetic code that causes inherited problems such as metabolic disease.
Want to be a supercentenarian (that's living to 110)? Get to 105 and you probably will. Although it seems counter-intuitive, your odds of dying when you reach that great age start to level out, a new study has discovered.
Ten years ago, teacher and artist Lisa Pugh was depressed, housebound, in constant pain and could only get up the stairs by crawling. She'd just been given a diagnosis of fibromyalgia—after suffering on-and-off with aches and pains, severe fatigue and irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) for nearly two decades—and was told by her doctor that she'd only get worse.
On Christmas day, 1956, in Stolberg, Germany, a baby girl was born with no ears. Her father was a chemist at the company Chemie Grünenthal, and his wife had taken samples of the company's sedative drug, Distaval, which were handed out to employees. Distaval—containing the active ingredient thalidomide—was sold over-the-counter as a remedy for a variety of ailments, including morning sickness. No one realized at the time that this baby would be the first of thousands to suffer tragic deformities and disabilities from the drug.