Alexander Easton reveals memory hack for everyday activities, like where you last put your keys.
I would force myself to do crazy high-intensity exercise routines and always felt like I was dying.
Newsweek spoke with a physician, a dietician and a nutritionist to fact-check a transformation coach's advice on how to boost metabolism.
Dr. Kenneth Brown told Newsweek that "snacking can contribute" to cause bloating or irritable bowel syndrome.
Portrait photographer Leah Hope lost 180 pounds by incorporating a low-maintenance, "invisible" exercise into her daily life.
"I want to get across to people that they're not alone and that they're going to be ok," Lyndsey Murray told Newsweek.
"I had my neck hump my whole life and always hated it, but I thought it was hereditary and that it couldn't be corrected," Katie Blake, 24, said.
Dr. Catherine Heyman told Newsweek: "Chlamydia and gonorrhea can cause conjunctivitis, leading to redness, itchiness, and discharge."
"I am hoping our study is a wake-up call to reduce the levels of these unhealthy lifestyle factors," its author, Professor Xiaoling Wang, told Newsweek.
Our primary role is to be present for those in their final moments.
"They're very easy to do and easy for anyone to modify," certified personal trainer Sydney Yeomans told Newsweek.
I would get out of bed, hunched over, barely able to stand up straight.
It can severely disrupt your in-person relationships, particularly romantic ones.
A beauty content creator shared a viral tip that is said to reduce facial inflammation, and experts told Newsweek what they make of it.
The study tracked participants' risk of Type 2 diabetes over a six-year period.
Norah Harts told Newsweek that "weight loss doesn't have to be negative," and even small lifestyle changes can have a big impact.
Running can be a daunting or draining task. Even so, these psychological tricks can help improve your enjoyment and achieve your fitness goals.
"I have also had a lot of opposition from people telling me to get rid of the cats as well," Shelby Wardlaw told Newsweek.
"I don't trust my body, and I don't feel safe after my body seemingly failed me, and I don't trust doctors or hospitals," Jenna Muscat told Newsweek.