If you want to read our in-depth research articles or
have our amazing magazine delivered to your home
each month, then you have to pay.
We set cookies so you can manage your account and navigate the site, and to remember your cookie preferences so that you don't keep getting this message. To accept cookies, just keep browsing, otherwise use the links on the right to adjust your cookie settings or find out more.
Described as using sympathetic resonances with subtle energy fields, the Q-Link and devices like it have attracted the scorn of the sceptics—but an independent scientific study has discovered they really do reduce stress levels.
Stress and anxiety could have more to do with your gut than your brain—and so adding prebiotics like raw asparagus and cooked onions to your diet could help you cope better.
Everyone knows that mindfulness meditation makes people calmer and reduces feelings of anxiety and stress—but the effect is also physical, and biomarkers are changing as well.
Alzheimer’s patients often take an antidepressant—but the drug nearly doubles the risk of a fall and hip fracture. The risk is at its greatest when the person starts taking the medication, but it’s still there even four years later.
Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) is the most common cause of infertility in women—and yet it takes several doctors and several years to come up with a correct diagnosis in a third of all cases.
New research has revealed how the microbes in our gut influence our central nervous system, and healing these microorganisms may, in turn, be the answer to everything from spinal cord injury and stroke damage to mental illness. Celeste McGovern investigates
One in six adults in America is taking a psychiatric drug, such as an antidepressant or a sedative. Around 40 million people are taking at least one prescription drug—and that’s at least 14 million more than earlier figures had suggested.