Cancer will no longer be "a death sentence": DNA-based treatment to transform lives within 10 years

Cancer will no longer be 'a death sentence': DNA-based treatment to transform lives within 10 years, say scientists Scientists 'close to radical technique to develop personalised treatments'Want to sequence DNA of tumours in patients to deliver tailored treatmentCould help patients to carry on for a decade in relatively good healthHopes that cancer could become a chronic disease rather than a killer It would pave way for radical forms of diagnosis, surveillance and therapy By Ben Spencer PUBLISHED: 04:17 GMT, 29 January 2013 | UPDATED: 10:28 GMT, 29 January 2013 Cancer will become a manageable condition rather than a death sentence within a decade, experts boldly predicted yesterday.

How the "golden ratio" made popular by Dan Brown could reveal the most fertile wombs

The Da Vinci Code of fertility: How the 'golden ratio' made popular by Dan Brown could reveal the most fertile wombs Study suggests women with mathematically perfect wombs are the most fertileBased on the 'golden ratio' of 1.618, which comes from the Fibonacci number sequence | UPDATED: 10:35 GMT, 15 August 2012 Fans of Dan Brown's The Da Vinci Code will remember when the protagonist Professor Langton explains how mathematics and art collide via the 'Golden Ratio.' For those who haven't read the populist thriller, it is the number 1.618 which has been plucked from the famous Fibonacci sequence.

Popeye had the right idea as favourite snack spinach could cut colon cancer

Popeye had the right idea: Favourite snack of cartoon strongman could cut colon cancerResearchers have found diet and healthy life style can sometimes help restore normal cell function | UPDATED: 13:44 GMT, 21 June 2012 Popeye eating spinach Popeye the Sailor Man had the right idea when he guzzled cans of spinach.

No woman wants to snore – especially when it"s due to fat nostrils!

No woman wants to snore – especially when it's due to fat nostrils! | UPDATED: 22:11 GMT, 28 May 2012 'My sister used to say I sounded like a freight train,' said Daisy Bickford For Daisy Bickford, bedtime used to mean a strict sequence of events.