Couples who have noisy sex really DO have more fun in the bedroom Leeds researchers found there is a direct correlation between expressing enjoyment and enhanced pleasureWomen are nosier than men in the bedroomMay be because want to please and encourage their partner or because they have more intense orgasms By Daily Mail Reporter PUBLISHED: 12:56 GMT, 4 February 2013 | UPDATED: 13:11 GMT, 4 February 2013 Couples who are more vocal in the bedroom have traditionally been regarded as exhibitionists.
Headaches that mean it's MEN saying: Not tonight darling! | UPDATED: 23:42 GMT, 17 December 2012 What should have been a pleasurable moment for Will Ashton turned to agony.
Making love, a whiff of perfume or skipping your daily coffee: The surprising triggers of headaches…and how to cure them | UPDATED: 22:05 GMT, 13 August 2012 Headaches are hell — and they come in many forms.
At least the judges aren”t scoring on that! The weird and wacky facial expressions of the Olympics divers. It requires the proper springboard, a pool of the right depth, and of course, years of training.
Can standing in a deep freeze ease arthritis Just five minutes in an ice chamber made me feel years younger, says this sufferer | UPDATED: 22:14 GMT, 23 July 2012 'I have severe pain at the base of my spine mainly, but elsewhere, too,' said Rachel Adlington Rachel Aldington, 42, emerges from the frozen fog, feeling for just a few minutes like she’s 19 again.
The intense workout regime and diet of Sir Chris Hoy: Secrets of an Olympic body | UPDATED: 00:39 GMT, 24 July 2012 One of sir Chris Hoy's gym exercises involves him pushing weights of 35st Cyclist Sir Chris Hoy, who won three gold medals at the Beijing Games in 2008, is nicknamed Golden Thighs because of his 27in legs that will hopefully power him to yet another gold in London.
Secrets of an A-list body: How to get shapely shoulders like Dannii Minogue | UPDATED: 20:27 GMT, 16 July 2012 We reveal how to get the enviable physiques of the stars.
Do they know something we don”t iPhone 5 goes on sale in China… even though Apple is yet to release ANY details
How broken heart syndrome PROTECTS the grief-stricken from dying Around two per cent of people thought to have had a heart attack are diagnosed with the syndromeIt gives the heart a 'balloon-like' appearance but symptoms go after two weeks PUBLISHED: 13:10 GMT, 27 June 2012 | UPDATED: 13:13 GMT, 27 June 2012 People who suffer from intense grief after the death of a loved one are often said to be at risk of dying from a broken heart after developing symptoms of cardiac arrest.
Stop being a wimp! Pain IS good for you: How the dreaded sensation plays a crucial role in keeping us alive | UPDATED: 19:32 GMT, 16 April 2012 Headache Reaching for painkillers isn't always the answer (posed by model) The well-known phrase, ‘no pain, no gain’ is more true than we ever thought.