It has been revealed that the speed in which people eat their food is the key to the obesity crisis. Eating too quickly can double a person's risk of becoming overweight, as it may interfere with a signalling system which tells your brain to stop eating because your stomach is swelling, a Japanese study has uncovered.
"The old wives' tale about chewing everything 20 times might be true - if you did take a bit more time eating, it could have an impact" concluded Professor Ian McDonald of Nottingham University. But which apparent diet foods may do you harm no matter how slowly you eat them?
The artificial sweeteners in soft drinks (especially the diet ones) tell the brain that you're about to consume a lot of calories but when this doesn't happen you eat more to compensate for the loss.
Fragile golden and silver scrolls believed to be “spells” to invoke good or evil spirits were unearthed with ancient skeleton in Serbia.
Stress of moving house can help boost memory, a recent research has found.
The prenup house, made of carbon fibre elements and semi-transparent wooden layer, can be split in two if marriage doesn’t work.
De-extinction of mammoths through DNA sequencing and genome editing can help restore the grassland system, scientists have claimed.
Faraday cage wetsuit prevents sharks from detecting tiny electrical signals from divers’ muscles.
In 30 years, humans will be able to upload their entire minds to computers and become digitally immortal, Google has predicted
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