Chewing over a problem Chomping on gum is GOOD for the brain and can boost alertness by 10%Tests show that reaction times amongst chewers are fasterChomping away leads to improvements in blood flow to the brainReport will be good news for celebrity chewer Sir Alex Ferguson By Chris Brooke PUBLISHED: 15:15 GMT, 3 February 2013 | UPDATED: 08:11 GMT, 4 February 2013 It’s a habit that divides opinion, but new scientific evidence reveals that chewing gum is actually good for the brain.
World first as scientists create cancer-killing cells that can be injected into patients The cells naturally occur in the body in small numbersBut it's hoped injecting huge quantities back into a patient could turbo-charge the immune systemJapanese researchers say the development paves the way for the new cancer and HIV treatments By Daily Mail Reporter PUBLISHED: 17:18 GMT, 3 January 2013 | UPDATED: 19:13 GMT, 3 January 2013 Scientists have created cells capable of killing cancer for the first time.
First drug in 50 years to tackle C.diff goes on sale today | UPDATED: 01:09 GMT, 26 June 2012 Good news: The first new drug in more than 50 years to tackle the deadly C.diff stomach bug goes on sale today The first new drug in more than 50 years to tackle the deadly C.diff stomach bug goes on sale today.
He may not be very pretty to look at but does this bristly mouse hold the secret cure to baldness AND grey hair | UPDATED: 18:10 GMT, 17 April 2012 As if the thought of curing baldness wasn't exciting enough, scientists say they may also have found a way of saying goodbye to grey.
Cheap acne antibiotic could alleviate symptoms of schizophreniaLink was discovered after man suffering from paranoia was also treated with antibiotics for pneumoniaNational Institute for Health Research starts 1.9m study next month A cheap antibiotic usually used to treat acne could alleviate the symptoms of schizophrenia, international studies have found.
Drink to a healthy old age…
Green tea helps elderly stay more agile, Japanese study claims Elderly people who regularly drink green tea may stay more agile and independent than their peers as they age, according to a Japanese study.