Latest News

Caffeine affects boys, girls differently after puberty, study finds

Caffeine intake by children and adolescents has been rising for decades, due in large part to the popularity of caffeinated sodas and energy drinks, which now are marketed to children as young as four. Despite this, there is little research on the effects of caffeine on young people. Following a recent study, one researcher remarked: "We found an interaction between gender and caffeine dose, with boys having a greater response to caffeine than girls."
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • Sensors used to monitor dangerous hits on football field

  • 'Abandoned' stroke survivors need better longer-term care, expert says

  • Black Republicans put most faith in US government

  • Bedside caregivers: Research shows opening visitation access improves patient satisfaction

  • Expectant mothers with epilepsy face tough choices over their medication

  • Possible cause of common dementia found, opening avenues for treatment

  • Lou Gehrig's disease study: Renewing brain's aging support cells may help neurons survive

  • Minutes in Criminal Procedures: Writing Style Influences Judges

  • Greater inequality within UK, USA than some developing countries, trade 'footprint' shows

  • Even mild depressive symptoms result in poorer lumbar spinal stenosis surgery outcome

  •