According to researchers, those who live in colder regions with less daytime sun light drink more alcohol than those who live in warm areas. Climate, researchers say, may impact the prevalence of alcoholism and alcoholic cirrhosis.
The temperature of the human brain varies much more than previously believed, and the temperature variations could be a sign of healthy brain function.
Researchers report on a link between core body temperature and circadian rhythm in mice.
Increased heat stress as a result of global warming will have a detrimental effect on health and productivity, researchers warn. One major concern is the impact climate change will have on the health of multiple sclerosis patients, due to the clear link between heat and worsening symptoms of the disease.
Taking a warm bath an hour or two before bedtime can help improve sleep quality. Scheduling a soak in the tub 1.5 hours before sleep, and setting the water temperature to 104-109 degrees Fahrenheit can hasten the speed of falling asleep by, on average, 10 minutes in addition to improving sleep quality.
Facial temperature, specifically the temperature above the sinuses, rises as cognitive demands increase, researchers report.
For those who find it difficult to exercise, taking a hot bath can help improve inflammation and glucose levels, a new study reports.
When it comes to your mental and emotional health, the amount of time between sunrise and sunset is the weather variable that matters most, a new study reports.
Comparing historical temperature and suicide data, a new study reveals a strong link between increased temperature and suicide risk. Researchers speculate climate change could lead to an increase in suicide rates across the US and Mexico.
Increasing ambient temperatures has a negative impact on sleep duration, researchers report.
During anomalously warm weather, people with multiple sclerosis have a 4% increased risk of having an emergency department visit. 3% of MS patients had an increased risk of inpatient hospital stays.