What’s good for the heart may not be so healthy for other organs, says the latest study that links omega-3 fatty acids to an …
Omega-3 fatty acids
Eating fish can be good for the heart and even for the brain, so it’s probably no surprise that pelagic products can lead to a longer life.
A study shows that not all good fats are the same when it comes to protecting your health
Aside from occupational exposure, most people are exposed to mercury by eating fish — yet eating fish is good for moms and babies. So, what are pregnant women to do?
If you want to protect your heart, stick to exercise and a healthy diet, and pass on the fish oil pills, says a new study.
In a four-month trial of the omega-3 fatty acid DHA, some improvement was seen in children’s reading scores and behavior, but only in the lowest performing students
A meta-analysis finds that taking omega-3 supplements may not do much to preserve memory, but here’s why the finding isn’t the last word.
A new study finds that omega-3 fatty acids don’t help patients with heart disease avoid future heart-related problems.
Gentlemen, you may want to hold the bacon. A new study suggests that eating a high-fat diet may be associated with lower sperm quality.
In the first study of its kind, researchers link blood levels of healthy fats to brain size and memory loss.
Omega-3s and vitamins may protect your brain’s function and size.
Eating fish is good for the heart, and now new evidence suggests it may do the brain some good as well.
Postpartum depression can affect up to 25% of new mothers during the first year after delivery, but researchers say there may be a relatively easy way to lower that risk — starting before women give birth.