Eating your greens could slash your chances of developing PMT

Tucking into a salad could slash a woman's chance of developing PMTEating foods high in non-heme iron could cut PMS risk by 40 per cent, according to American researchersThis could be because iron is involved in serotonin production and serotonin regulates mood Eating too much iron can be very harmful By Emma Innes PUBLISHED: 13:10 GMT, 27 February 2013 | UPDATED: 13:22 GMT, 27 February 2013 Women who eat plenty of leafy green vegetables could cut their risk of pre-menstrual syndrome by up to 40 per cent, according to researchers.

McDonald"s "healthy" drink has 12 teaspoons of sugar

McDonald's 'healthy' fruit soft drink for children that contains 12 spoonfuls of sugar | UPDATED: 09:41 GMT, 9 May 2012 McDonald's is to introduce a 'healthy' fizzy drink for children that promises one of their five-a-day portions of fruit and vegetables – yet is packed with sugar and calories.

McDonald"s launches "healthy" drink for children that contains 12 spoonfuls of sugar

McDonald's new Fruitizz 'healthy' drink for children revealed to contain 12 spoonfuls of sugar | UPDATED: 06:32 GMT, 9 May 2012 McDonald's is to introduce a 'healthy' fizzy drink for children that promises one of their five-a-day portions of fruit and vegetables – yet is packed with sugar and calories.

Dental filling of the future kills bacteria and regenerates tooth

Open wide! Dental filling of the future kills bacteria and regenerates tooth Filling contains calcium phosphate nanoparticles that rebuild tooth minerals | UPDATED: 09:44 GMT, 4 May 2012 The dreaded trip to the dentist to replace a worn-out filling could soon be a thing of the past, thanks to a dental breakthrough.

Bill Gates funds new machine that filters toilet waste into drinkable water

“Scaffold” device will capture and clean waterToilet water “wont be mineral water” but safe to drinkCould save millions of lives in the third world

Selenium supplements for healthy hair and nails "can increase risk of type-2 diabetes"

Selenium supplements for healthy hair and nails 'can increase risk of type-2 diabetes' Risk: Selenium has been found to harm people who already have enough of the mineral in their diets Selenium supplements may be harmful to people who already have enough of the mineral in their diet, a study has found.