New research surprised public health experts.
Lifestyle Health Editor
Many of those suffering gut health issues have been told it's not a real illness.
A yoga-teaching ex of mine could execute a precise chaturanga and Instagram-perfect arm-balance but, off the mat – how do I put this – did not demonstrate a singular "yogic" quality.
Usually "quite harmless," sometimes it's entirely the opposite.
I noticed Raia as soon as she came to Ravenswood in year 9.
A new study, finding that four (small) cups of coffee a day carry no risk to our health, had caffeine-lovers in raptures. But is the news as glorious as many reports made out? Not exactly.
With nearly 90 per cent of young Australians using smartphones and a similar percentage downloading from the 2 billion plus apps on the market, mental health apps have been tipped as the future of treating mental health for many.
It's called "comfort food" for a reason; it's a common instinct for children and adults to self-soothe through food.
I get grumpy if I don't move for more than a day or two and during the week, I prioritise exercise over social engagements.
"It's been a huge journey of surrendering my very rigid beliefs that this is the only way to go."