A petroleum-based additive used in antifreeze, paint, and theatrical fog is also found in thousands of food products including cake mixes, flavored coffees, and ice cream. Learn why avoiding foods and cosmetics with propylene glycol might be a good idea.
Salt therapy, or holotherapy, has been used medicinally for centuries. It’s still relatively uncommon in the U.S., but that is slowly changing.
Want to get away for more than a week or two? It’s not as difficult or expensive as you might think.
Aerotoxic syndrome affects flight crews every day and not much is being done about it. Read one flight attendant’s story and what she is doing to help.
A scathing new investigation on one of the most well-known tea companies in the U.S. finds 91 percent of its products overflowing with obscene and illegal levels of pesticides.
Is the Standing Rock issue really over? The Sioux tribe and Water Protectors are still fighting a bigger battle. This is a deep look at all the different factors at play.
From Madonna to roundworms, genomes contain all the information needed to build an organism. This is a story of a biotech genius who went on to do just that after struggling with his own existence. The implications of his reassembling life’s codes are profound, both good and bad.
An American of Greek heritage documents the decline of healthful agricultural practices that have spread from the U.S. to Greece. Use of pesticides have compromised and tainted crops to the extent that farmers refuse to eat their own produce.
Here’s a round-up of some of the positive environmental stories of 2016 and the promise they hold for 2017.
What’s worse, the Zika or the spray? A Florida man documents Miami’s spraying has compromised his health and left scores of other life forms (other than mosquitoes) dead or dying. Welcome To Zika Miami Beach 2016.
Meat’s impact on health, superbug resistance, carbon emissions, and climate change are well documented. Yet the EU has pledged 15 million euros ($15.9 million) to the meat market in order to raise consumption. Why?
“We are a group of scientists at CDC who are very concerned about the current state of ethics at our agency,” stated a letter addressed to the CDC Chief of Staff, Carmen S. Villar, by more than a dozen senior scientists at the Centers of Disease Control and Prevention, on