Domus Medica, Gaustad,(map)
Sognsvannsveien 9, 2. etg.
Women's fat has a more active metabolism, but this effect disappears later in life.
Dr. Michael Hawrylycz from the Allen Institute gave a lecture on his research on brain atlases at the IMB Distinguished Seminar on October 5.
It was curiosity about the Human Brain Project that enticed the acclaimed researcher to come to Norway.
New research is revealing bacteria's internal struggle for power. The result may be better vaccines.
Here is the new dietary advice on which types of fat, and in which quantities, are best for your child.
Researchers have found a new method to develop antibiotics that are tailored to kill multi-resistant bacteria.
A large Norwegian study published by the Department of Biostatistics at the University of Oslo found that sunbed users are at not only at higher risk of developing melanoma, but also tend to develop the cancer at a younger age compared to nonusers.
3D-printing of human tissue is no longer Science Fiction, it's a science fact. The Norwegian Center for Stem Cell Research launches The Neuron Factory, a platform that can produce human neurons for research purposes.
Using low sun protection factor may increase the risk of melanoma. Cutaneous melanoma is one of the most rapidly increasing cancers in Norway and is becoming a major public health challenge.
Increasing numbers of younger people are being admitted to hospital with heart attacks. Researchers are now hoping that more people will change their lifestyle if they know their own heart age.
Scientists have developed a method for synthesizing liver cells at a fraction of today’s cost.
We all have a gene than can cause lethal blood clots, but also protect us against cell death during a stroke. This raises a dilemma for scientists.
Cheeses like the Norwegian “gammelost” and Roquefort may prevent weakening of bones when you are ill. New findings show that vitamin K2 protects the production of bone tissue during inflammations.
The foundation of good health is laid early in life. Two studies show that dietary habits and body size in Norwegian children remain stable for the first seven years of life.
Osteoporosis is one of the most common diseases in Norway. Researchers have now discovered that the body alters genes to counteract the disease.
Transplanted stem cells make the hearts of mice more resistant to heart attacks.
What doctors believed to mark nerve cell death may instead show reparable injury in patients with Multiple Sclerosis.
Our cells eat themselves so that we can stay healthy. A detailed understanding of ‘autophagy’, our cells’ waste management system, may be the key to preventing diseases and extending our lives.
Fewer and fewer pupils in Norwegian schools are given the 20-minute meal break recommended by the government.