Health

Bromance can help you cope with stress

Bromance can help you cope with stressWashington D. C, Mar 4 : Who needs stress buster when you've got your bros? According to a study, bromance, a close but non-sexual relationship between two men, is good for your health.

The University of California, Berkeley study's results lead researchers to believe that male bonding improves health by significantly boosting an individual's ability to cope with stress.

Popular blood pressure app inaccurate

Blood PressureWashington D. C, Mar 3 : A new research has revealed a popular app that measures blood pressure simply by placing a smartphone on the chest with a finger over the built-in camera lens is inaccurate, missing high BP mark in eight out of 10 patients.

Energy drinks can make your heart go out of rhythm

Energy drinks can make your heart go out of rhythmWashington, Mar 3 : You may want to think twice before gulping down energy drinks like water as a new study warns that its consumption is bad for your heart.

Phone addiction leads to depression, anxiety

Phone addiction leads to depression, anxietyWashington D. C, Mar 3 : You may want to reboot your brain as a new study has linked mobile technology addiction to depression and anxiety in college-age students.

Here's how social life can help you age better

Here's how social life can help you age betterWashington D. C, Mar 2 : According to a recent study, link between sleep and social participation may be the key to healthy aging.

The University of Missouri research finds that older adults, who have trouble sleeping, could benefit from participating in social activities, in particular attending religious events.

Vitamin D deficiency linked to aggressive prostate cancer

Vitamin D deficiency linked to aggressive prostate cancerNew York, March 2 : Low levels of vitamin D in men can predict aggressive prostate cancer identified at the time of surgery, new research has found.

The finding is important because it can offer guidance to men and their doctors who may be considering active surveillance, in which they monitor the cancer rather than remove the prostate.

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