Early to bed and early to rise won't make you wealthy and wise, research shows as night owls are linked to high income earnersUniversity of Madrid researchers tested nearly 1,000 teenagersEarly risers do well at school but are outstripped by night owls at work By Helen Lawson PUBLISHED: 16:01 GMT, 24 March 2013 | UPDATED: 08:16 GMT, 25 March 2013 They are most likely to be healthy, wealthy and wise, according to the old adage.
Eating too much salt blamed for 2.3 million deaths a year worldwide…
Sugary drinks could be causing 200,000 deaths a year worldwide, warn experts Drinks were linked to 133,000 deaths from diabetesPlus 44,000 from heart disease and 6,000 from cancer78% of the deaths occurred in low and middle-income countries By Anna Hodgekiss PUBLISHED: 20:00 GMT, 19 March 2013 | UPDATED: 20:28 GMT, 19 March 2013 Sugary soft drinks could be causing almost 200,000 deaths a year worldwide Sugary soft drinks could be causing almost 200,000 deaths a year worldwide, a study has found.
Women are piling on the pounds because they have cut down on housework, study shows Women now burn up to 360 calories less a day than their parents Housewives in 1965 spent 27 hours a week cooking, cleaning and washing Women now spend only 13.3 hours a week on housework, research shows By Daily Mail Reporter PUBLISHED: 19:21 GMT, 28 February 2013 | UPDATED: 10:50 GMT, 1 March 2013 We have long been told that our unhealthy diet is why we are all too fat.
Generation X-Large: Fatter children force stores to revamp sizing A new guide has been drawn up for children aged between four and 16Decades of eating fast food and a couch-potato culture blamed Girls of 11 are an average four inches wider around the waist By Sean Poulter PUBLISHED: 00:05 GMT, 1 March 2013 | UPDATED: 10:48 GMT, 1 March 2013 Clothing chains have been forced to rip up their sizing system for children to reflect the fact youngsters are now taller, wider and heavier.
Heading a football 'can cause brain damage and affect thinking' Heading a football is classed as a 'minor sub-concussive blow' and can cause brain damageYoung people who play the game are less able to perform some tasks requiring basic thinking skills By Emma Innes PUBLISHED: 22:27 GMT, 27 February 2013 | UPDATED: 22:27 GMT, 27 February 2013 It is well known that playing the beautiful game can increase fitness.
Children as young as 10 are at risk of skin cancer from using sunbeds due to tanning salons not being regulated Survey revealed two thirds of salon operators in U.S state would allow kids as young as 10 to use sunbedsSunbed use increases the risk of most deadly form of skin cancer by up to 75%Children are at greater risk of doing long-term damage as they have thinner, more delicate skin By Claire Bates PUBLISHED: 17:29 GMT, 25 February 2013 | UPDATED: 19:03 GMT, 25 February 2013 Children as young as 10 are at risk of skin cancer by using sunbeds, a worrying report has found.
Boyfriend’s heartwarming tribute to cancer-stricken high school sweetheart as he shaves his head to look just like her By Meghan Keneally PUBLISHED: 07:09 GMT, 13 February 2013 | UPDATED: 19:00 GMT, 13 February 2013 A supportive boyfriend shaved his head in solidarity with his girlfriend whose hair began to fall out because of chemotherapy.
'I want every girl, every child to be educated': Schoolgirl shot in the head by Taliban speaks defiantly about women's rights for first time15-year-old Malala Yousafzi said God has given her a new life She thanked the public for their prayers and vowed to continue her mission The teenager under went pioneering surgery in the UK at the weekendShe was shot by a Taliban assassin from point blank on a school busA fund has been set up to help teenagers campaigning for education PUBLISHED: 17:22 GMT, 4 February 2013 | UPDATED: 19:16 GMT, 4 February 2013 A defiant Pakistani schoolgirl has spoken publicly for the first time since she was shot in the head by the Taliban for campaigning for women's rights, and declared she wants every child to be educated.
Why praising your child may do more harm than good: Psychologist claims 'empty' comments makes them unhappyStephen Grosz says that praise could hinder children's school performanceHe has written a book about human behaviour called The Examined Life By Sophie Borland PUBLISHED: 00:19 GMT, 14 January 2013 | UPDATED: 10:11 GMT, 14 January 2013 Praising children with phrases such as ‘well done darling’ may damage their confidence, a leading psychologist has warned.