Mathematical formula being used by young women in recent diet trend.
What can you tell from one blank sheet of paper? According to Chinese netizens you can tell if you’re fit or flabby.
Scientists call for more education after a study finds that a huge number of Japanese people are afflicted with a condition that causes their private parts to appear blurry.
Whip up a homemade face pack with this Korean recipe that only requires two common ingredients you’ll find in many Asian kitchens: seaweed and milk.
Get snacks, socks, coffee, and a cancer screening at your local Lawson!
Experiments’ results found similar effects for men and women.
Ignore the fact that it features a pretty lady with ample cleavage — this video contains important information about detecting early signs of cancer.
A Fukui University team has discovered a connection between a child’s development and the amount of bacteria in a mother’s intestines – even after birth.
On and around 19 January, trucks will be hitting the streets to raise awareness of the health benefits of enemas. You’ll be able to recognize them by the cute female drivers who appear to be constantly pooping…
How else are you supposed to sell prophylactics?
Warning! Hot dino-on-dino action coming up, so check whether your workplace Internet policy allows such things before reading on.
Because if someone’s going to stick you with a handful of needles, you might as well have some anime girls watching.
A young man recently had a brush with death after his epic snacking caused his stomach to fill with so much gas that it nearly exploded.
What do you like to get from your coffee, relaxation or focus? Apparently, the type of beans can change the affect on your brain, but which does what?
Our reporter recently got his uvula lasered off to attempt to cure his chronic snoring. Did it work?
Beef bowls are cheap, tasty and filling, so does that mean they have to be bad for you?
No one said the most important meal of the day can’t also be the cheapest.
With the world’s knowledge quite literally at our fingertips, the sheer amount of information available to us can be overwhelming. With the ability to look up anything from recipes to diagnostics and treatments for diseases at the touch of a button, how are we to know what to believe?
A doctor’s office in Japan has posted a list of 10 tips to help patients weed through all the falsities in order to make the best decisions about their medical care.
In any park in China you’re bound to see people exercising, whether it’s by jogging, dancing, tai chi, or downing unmanned aircraft. But just when you think you’ve seen it all, a whole new way of working out gets born. The basic philosophy is “Why walk on only two legs, when you have two perfectly good arms as well?”
And so, recreational crawling was born. At the moment it seems to be practiced mainly by a small band of people in Henan Province, but numbers are growing. It’s also said to have health benefits beyond that of regular bipedal walking.
It seems like we’re constantly being bombarded with tips and tricks about how to make our lives better or how to improve our quality of life. We’re always being told to change the way we eat, the way we sleep, include some daily physical activity, and re-organize our lives. Everyone has something different to say, but one thing they seem to have in common is the positive spin they put on their life improvements.
That’s not strictly true for Japanese television though. One recent program seemed to be taking a cue from the fear-based strategies of American TV, and spent an entire segment talking about habits in your household that are likely to decrease your lifespan.
Find out the five habits you should be wary of, apparently, after the jump.
Thanks to the world of smartphones, we’re now able to connect to ourselves on a physical level in a way we never could before. Fitness apps and wearable devices like the Fitbit wristband allow us to monitor everything from the number of steps we take to our walking speed and heart rate.
While activity trackers usually take physical data from our wrists, Japanese eyewear brand JINS is taking a very different approach by monitoring not only our physical but also our mental state, with the new JINS MEME glasses. Using a number of built-in sensors to gather data from the eyes and body, now you can monitor everything from posture to alertness levels and find out how your body and mind “age” alters throughout the day.