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By ELIAN BRAT
By NATALIE BEN EZRA
By SHANNA FULD/THE MEDIA LINE
By PEGGY CIDOR
By ALEX WINSTON
By ALIX WALL/JTA
Here are some classic favorites you might want to think twice about due to their potential to increase the risk of cancer.
By SONIA EPSTEIN
Researchers are hopeful tailored prescriptions can slow the evolution of antibiotic-resistant bacteria.
By MAAYAN JAFFE-HOFFMAN
In 2020, the ministry plans to roll out a red check mark, as well, for foods that it believes are less healthy.
By JERUSALEM POST STAFF
Researchers have long pondered how the less dense salty warm water on the top of the lake "snows" downward to the bottom where there is the more dense, cold water.
“We proved the concept in mouse models, but the concept could also be demonstrated in cattle, swine, goats, chickens and other animals," the lead researcher said.
By HAGAY HACOHEN
Berman is an expert on Candida albicans, a pathogenic yeast used to study how can a genome change in response to stress.
The study, which was published recently in “Nature Chemistry,” is considered a milestone in the application of the discovery of the ubiquitin system.
According to the safety organization Kids and Cars, an average of 37 American children die each year in hot cars.
By NOA BAR-ON
Three patients infected with the virus have been diagnosed over the last year in Israel, in the Beersheba and Shoham area.
By ALON EINHORN
The Wild Sunflower is an allelopathic plant, spreading toxins from all its parts - leaves, stems, flowers and seeds - that deter the growth of other plants or even kills them.
By NATALIE BEN EZRA
There are indeed some natural homemade mosquito bite remedies which of course can also be used safely should you need to use them on your newborn.
Every week, the average person swallows about five grams of plastic, according to a new Australian study. Small particles make their way into food, beverages and even the air we breathe.
Recently discovered in southern Namibia, new fossil data on the ancient lifeform Ernietta allows scientists to understand how they ate together, and why.
By LARRY LUXNER/JTA
It’s an extremely rare disease, accounting for only 1 percent of all urticarias, or chronic hives. In A.’s case, it began when he was 5 and eventually became life-threatening.
By ILANA STUTLAND
Talking with the TAU professor whose team just achieved a biological milestone: 3D-printing a heart using human tissue and vessels.
The Teegarden's star, known since 2003, found to have two planets circling it which might have water on them.
By EYTAN HALON
Last month, Zebra Medical received FDA approval for HealthPNX, an artificial intelligence-powered alert for pneumothorax detected in chest X-rays.
Dr. Piers D. Mitchell, a biological-anthropologist, looks for buried treasures of a different sort.
A new study held at Ben Gurion University shows Mediterranean diet to be effective way to promote health.
“We have chosen to work with the community to fight the stigma of being HIV positive in a number of ways.”
By DR. BATYA L. LUDMAN
There’s so much more to life than the selfie
By LIOR NOVIK
New research shows Israelis consume less alcohol but more coffee. Caffeine acts as a stimulant that interferes with the process of falling asleep.
In mice, disruptions in the microbiome cause breast cancer to increase in aggression.
By TAMAR BEERI
Reduced usage of artificial lighting, bacteria prevention in pipelines using shark skin imitations, energy converters: oh my!
By YAKIR FELDMAN
By HANNAH BROWN
By BARRY DAVIS
By REBECCA ARATEN
By JUDITH SUDILOVSKY
By JEREMY SHARON
By GIL HOFFMAN
By JEREMY SHARON
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