“Common blood thinning drugs halve the risk of dementia for patients who have an irregular heartbeat,” reports the Mail Online.
"Do you have one of the 180 breast cancer genes? One in five women has a variant that raises her risk of the condition by a third" is the rather inaccurate headline in the Mail Online.
"Starting the day with mushrooms could help you shed pounds from your waistline, new research has found," the Mail Online reports.
“Men who have performed oral sex on five or more women are at greater risk of developing head and neck cancer, especially if they smoke,” the Evening Standard reports.
"Steep rise in self-harm among teenage girls,” BBC News reports.
This follows a UK study that used reliable national databases to look at trends in reports of self-harm among young people aged 10 to 19 since 2001.
"More than 30,000 scientific studies could be wrong due to widespread cell contamination dating back 60 years," reports the Mail Online.
"A drug to dramatically cut the risk of HIV infection during sex would save the UK around £1bn over the next 80 years," reports BBC News.
"Magic mushrooms can 'reboot' brain to treat depression," reports the Daily Telegraph.
"New warning to pregnant women: Do not sleep on your back in the last trimester as it could cause stillbirth, claim experts," the Mail Online reports.
"'Fertility MOTs' are a waste of money," reports The Daily Telegraph after researchers in the US found hormones tested in "ovarian reserve" fertility test kits bear no relation to how likely women were to get pregnant – at least, in the early months of trying to conceive.