For vegans, nearly every roastie appears to be off the menu with the tendency to roast them in goose fat or butter
Teenager's search for identity has now entered the medical as well as the sartorial
It's a documentary that promises to be fascinating – but you'd be well-advised not to watch it over dinner.
Thousands of people suffering from peanut allergies could be saved from potentially fatal allergic reactions thanks to a revolutionary new therapy spearheaded by British doctors.
Research conducted by a University of Cambridge team expands the possibility of creating preventative medicines
Babies who are treated with antibiotics before they reach 12 months old are 40 per cent more likely to develop eczema, a new study has revealed.
Chest infection ends Sir Bradley’s Giro challenge meaning he will now target victory in France
The clear liquid in Joe Nagy's nostrils was in fact protective fluid dripping through a rip in the membrane surrounding his brain
Last time pollen peaked so early was in the early1960s
An unsigned singer who turned to music after being confined to her home as a result of food allergies has triumphed in MTV's search for this year's next big thing.
Michael Essien has returned to Chelsea for treatment after his season-long loan at Real Madrid was put on hold.
Natalie Hemme suffered a rare allergic reaction after being bitten on the wrist by a house spider
Forget Angelina Jolie's shoulder-covering Buddhist incantation or David Beckham's Christ on the cross. The smart money is on a new kind of tattoo: the medical tat.
The three great names in British drug development for the past half century had the euphonious names of Jack, Black and Vane; and while Sir David Jack was the only one not to win a Nobel Prize this was largely due to chance, as his discoveries were equal to those of Sir James Black and Sir John Vane. Jack's contribution, with his team, was to develop the first inhaled asthma medicine, salbutamol (Ventolin). It relieved the wheezing of asthma almost instantaneously by going straight to the lungs, and only atiny dose was needed as it was not dispersed around the rest of the body. Previously, patients had to take ephedrine or similar compounds, wait up to half an hour for the drug to be absorbed, and put up with several hours of the tremors and palpitations that were the inevitable side-effects.
Britain's millions of hayfever sufferers have a new helping hand: the Met Office has introduced daily pollen forecasts on its website.
The Weekend Dossier