Aliens exist and they could be living among us, the first British astronaut into space has said
Dr Helen Sharman, who went into space 28 years ago, said it is without a doubt that “all sorts of forms of life” are alive in the universe – but perhaps we “simply can’t see them” as they are so different to humanity. “
Aliens exist, there’s no two ways about it,” Dr Sharman told the Observer Magazine. “There are so many billions of stars out there in the universe that there must be all sorts of forms of life.
“Will they be like you and me, made up of carbon and nitrogen? Maybe not. It’s possible they’re right here right now and we simply can’t see them.”Source: Aliens exist and they are living among us, says first British astronaut into space
Put down your Activia. There may be a more enjoyable way to support gut health — with beer.
According to a professor at Amsterdam University, strong beers can be “very, very healthy” for gut health when consumed in moderation.
Eric Classen presented his beer-based probiotic research at a conference hosted by probiotic drink maker Yakult. Classen’s research revealed that strong Belgian beers like Hoegaarden, Westmalle Tripel, and Echt Kriekenbier have more probiotics than their weaker counterparts, according to The Telegraph.
Finding new ways to comfort ourselves is like a surprise gift.
Food and sadness are old friends. Many of us turn to food for comfort, or offer food to our children when they’re sad. This idea of comfort food is all around us. Books, magazine articles, films are constantly referring to our need for comfort foods. We see recipes for comfort foods on the front covers of national magazines.
Source: Why Do We Eat When We Are Sad?
Are the bi-annual adjustments to our internal clocks for daylight saving time actually having a larger effect on our bodies than we realize?
Neurology professor says daylight saving is not worth the harm to our bodies: ‘It’s a misalignment of our biologic clocks for eight months of the year.’
NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Daylight saving time is typically considered nothing more than an annoyance or simple fact of life as we “spring forward” and “fall back” each year. But, are these bi-annual adjustments to our internal clocks actually having a larger effect on our bodies than we realize? According to a new research piece conducted at the Vanderbilt University Medical Center in Nashville, Tennessee, the answer to that question is yes.
If you’ve ever felt like your date was lying to you to better their chances for sex, a new study suggests you were probably right.
New study reveals what most of us probably already know: People will say just about anything to get laid.
ROCHESTER, N.Y. — First impressions are important, especially when it comes to dating. We all want to be seen in the best light by a potential new romantic flame or sexual partner, but at what point does embellishment turn into an outright lie? If you’ve ever felt like your date or that mysterious stranger you met in the corner of the party isn’t being completely honest with you to better their chances for some bedroom action, a new set of research suggests you were probably right.
If you lose sleep over the number of likes on your Instagram account, you might want to think twice before posting that selfie.
That’s the main takeaway from a new study in the Journal of Research in Personality by Washington State University psychologists.
The scientists conducted a novel experiment with hundreds of actual Instagram users to determine if there are certain types of self‑image posts that cause others to make snap judgements about the user’s personality.
Their work shows that individuals who post a lot of selfies are almost uniformly viewed as less likeable, less successful, more insecure and less open to new experiences than individuals who share a greater number of posed photos taken by someone else. Basically, selfie versus posie.