Home Authors Posts by Ronke Idowu Reeves
Ronke Idowu Reeves
The Hi Mirror is a high-tech beauty mirror that analyzes skin conditions and determines and personalizes at-home treatments and products.
The pillow's design reinforces good sleeping habits, not wrinkles.
You may want to avoid that burger or pizza meal; just one high-fat meal has been found to adversely affect your metabolism.
Plaque buildup is a known precursor to serious neurodegenerative diseases, and while other oils carry this trait, vegetable oil is the type with which it's most prevalent.
A new chocolate supplement pill can help reduce the risk of heart attack, stroke and dementia.
The "Happy Song" was expertly engineered to make babies feel joyful and happy.
Take a closer look at these four beauty pillows, specifically designed to maintain the youthful, healthy-looking appearance of facial and neck skin.
While they will not be replacing human caregivers, scientists are hoping that these robots will soon be able to assist seniors with everyday tasks like taking medication and offering companionship.
Salmon farmers are looking into various ways to combat the sea lice infestation, as well as alternative farming methods, in the hopes of avoiding millions in lost revenue and increasing supply.
Weight loss results in metabolic rate decline, which means burning fewer calories at rest. These exercises help keep the weight off by targeting leg muscles that affect metabolic rates.
The helpful and cost-effective app was designed with the goal of empowering and informing women who are scheduled to undergo a C-section.
The idea behind this wearable device is that if most people had a half day notice that illness was imminent, they could better plan for the sickness and ultimately their recovery.
Before reaching for that supplement bottle, consider eating more of these five delicious foods to boost your immunity and fight disease.
A popular ingredient widely used in toothpaste, chocolate, sweets, chewing gum and biscuits might cause cancer, according to a new study.
A new study says that some people are genetically programmed to be overly drawn to social media.
It turns out that not all gossip is entirely bad, considering such chatter releases the feel-good hormone oxytocin which researchers link to forming beneficial social interactions.
When the association between exercise and sedentary behavior was explored, it showed that swapping sitting time with even light activity had great positive long term effects on one's health.
This strain of bacteria, most associated with food poisoning, shows promising results when tested against tumors consistent with glioblastoma.
A new study found that playing an instrument could have beneficial effects for prolonging cognitive processes as we age.
Research has revealed that because of higher estrogen levels, women are more susceptible to cocaine addiction during their menstrual cycle.
Analyzing biomarker signatures in the blood offers insight into a person’s risk for developing age-determined diseases and even death.
Researchers are studying the effects of high doses of vitamin C, injected intravenously, on cancer cells in patients with pancreatic and lung cancer.
Both prickly pear and brown seaweed plants have medicinal properties that could prove beneficial for treating and even preventing these degenerative brain diseases.
"Positional bias" can help to explain this evolutionary behavior seen in humans and other mammals.
Doctors in Japan got more than they expected when performing routine appendix removal surgery on a teenage girl.
Have you ever walked into a room only to immediately forget why you're there? Here's what a new study suggests about working memory.
Have you purchased frozen chicken breast tenders recently? Check to see if your product is involved in this recall.
Manipulating these cells may be the key to preserving organs and fighting the aging process.
Research shows strength training workouts decrease a woman's risk for diabetes and cardiovascular disease, and that the timing of workouts during a woman's menstrual cycle makes a difference in efficacy.
2016 was filled with health and wellness stories that informed and inspired our readers to lead healthier, more productive lives.
A study says people who experience poverty in childhood are more apt to have psychological challenges as adults.
Hollywood legend Debbie Reynolds died just one day after her daughter Carrie Fisher’s passing.
There are plenty of supplements that claim to improve your brain health, but there are also many natural remedies that you can find in your spice rack.
The sudden and shocking death of Carrie Fisher has put the topic of heart disease back center stage in women’s health.
When it comes to brain development, scientists say there is no final maturity — our brains are constantly changing as we age.
If you’ve ever had a teacher or boss who told you to stop scribbling on your papers, you’ve just been vindicated.
The technology of breathalyzers has progressed, from detecting the amounts of alcohol in someone’s blood, to now — diagnosing illness.
Research has found that an active ingredient found in chili peppers may help to fight breast cancer.
A new study says social media sites like Facebook and Instagram are making people feel less confident and secure about their appearance.
Finnish researchers found that men who used a sauna four to seven times a week were 66 percent less likely to be diagnosed with dementia.
There are five types of images that can ease your mind. So get comfortable, kick back and relax.
In the age-old battle between low-carb diets and low-fat diets, a new study says low-carb diets may be the winner.
Socially isolated patients in the early stages of breast cancer were at a higher risk of dying from the disease, according to a study.
Researchers say eating beans and peas are more filling than a meat-based diet and can contribute to significant weight loss.
A Harvard report says one colon cancer test’s nearly 95 percent success rate might be flawed.
One out of every 12 beauty products marketed to Black women in the U.S. contains highly hazardous ingredients, according to a new report.
The culture has shifted when it comes to breast augmentation surgery — now bigger is out and smaller is in.
New technology could make repairing skin from burn injuries as easy as misting cells from a gun-type device.
Researchers have figured out a way to make artificial blood, and all it takes is mixing up water and small bag of powder.
Painful biopsies, in which suspicious skin is lopped off and sent to a laboratory to detect skin cancer, may soon be a thing of the past.
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