Soaring numbers of men with 'drinkers nose' have unsightly thread veins removed to stop them looking like heavy boozers Thread veins around the nose can be caused by alcohol, but also smoking, sun exposure or rosaceaBut many men are worrying the veins give off the wrong impression of being 'boozy', say expertsMen now account for 40 per cent of procedures done, compared with just 5 per cent a decade ago By Anna Hodgekiss PUBLISHED: 16:22 GMT, 1 March 2013 | UPDATED: 17:27 GMT, 1 March 2013 Doctors have reported a sharp rise in men requesting cosmetic treatment to reduce the effect of 'drinkers nose' – unsightly thread veins on the face often blamed on heavy drinking.
Number of young women being diagnosed with aggressive breast cancer nearly doubles in 30 years Cases of metastatic breast cancer rose two per cent a year between 1976 and 2009 among women under 40The increase could be due to rising levels of obesity among young women, say scientists By Claire Bates PUBLISHED: 17:13 GMT, 27 February 2013 | UPDATED: 18:54 GMT, 27 February 2013 Nearly twice as many young women are being diagnosed with breast cancer that has spread to other parts of their bodies compared to 30 years ago, say scientists.
Caesarean babies at higher risk of allergies: Infants born by C-section are five times more likely to suffer common reactions Babies left vulnerable by avoiding natural journey through birth canalThe journey would normally expose the baby to their mother's bacteriaBy the age of two, C-section babies more likely to have developed allergies By Daily Mail Reporter PUBLISHED: 22:55 GMT, 24 February 2013 | UPDATED: 23:55 GMT, 24 February 2013 Caesarian birth greatly increases a baby’s chances of developing allergies, a study has found.
Never mind tans – it's kiwis that make your skin glowThree daily portions of fruit can improve your skintoneGet 2.9 portions to give you a healthy glow 3.3 portions will make you more attractive By Mail On Sunday Reporter PUBLISHED: 22:00 GMT, 16 February 2013 | UPDATED: 22:07 GMT, 16 February 2013 Is it possible to glow with health If new research is to be believed, the answer is yes.
Girls are pressured to be thin by FRIENDS rather than TV and magazines Study compared pressure from peers, TV and social media on how dissatisfied girls felt about their bodiesFound only disapproving friends had a long-term effect on their self-esteem By Claire Bates PUBLISHED: 14:15 GMT, 31 January 2013 | UPDATED: 14:17 GMT, 31 January 2013 Friends have a greater influence on girls' body image than looking at thin models on TV and in magazines, a new study has found.
Drug could reverse 'permanent' deafness by regenerating hair cells in inner ear Drug triggers regeneration of sensory hair cells in mice Could potentially cure hearing loss caused by loud noise or infection By Daily Mail Reporter PUBLISHED: 17:14 GMT, 9 January 2013 | UPDATED: 17:14 GMT, 9 January 2013 A potential cure for permanent deafness has been found by scientists using a drug that stimulates the inner ear.
Space travel under threat as scientists find cosmic radiation could cause Alzheimer's in astronauts Once astronauts leave orbit they are exposed to constant shower of various radioactive particlesTests in mice showed those exposed to cosmic radiation displayed cognitive problems earlier in life | UPDATED: 09:44 GMT, 1 January 2013 The race for space tourism may be hotting up, but the practicalities of intergalactic travel have hit a new obstacle.
A skincare regime is just as important in the bleak midwinter: How to save face in colder temperatures | UPDATED: 22:30 GMT, 29 December 2012 The sky is constantly grey, the rain never ends, and much of our time is spent avoiding being out of doors.
Vikings could be to blame for why Scots have highest levels of multiple sclerosis in the world, say scientists Study found one in every 170 women in the Orkney Islands suffers from multiple sclerosisIt is the highest rate in the world and has been linked with their Norse ancestryScientists say Vitamin D deficiency could also be to blame | UPDATED: 17:45 GMT, 10 December 2012 Genetic culprit The norse ancestry of Scottish people could be at least partly to blame for high levels of multiple sclerosis People living on a group of Scottish islands could have the highest rate of multiple sclerosis in the world thanks to the Vikings, researchers claim.
This Morning doctor Chris Steele reveals he has been diagnosed with skin cancer for the second time | UPDATED: 19:54 GMT, 4 December 2012 This Morning doctor Chris Steele has revealed he has been diagnosed with skin cancer 16 years after he was first treated for it.