The benefits of these natural herbal remedies - from turmeric to cranberries - have been closely studied by scientists in Israel.
Octava Pink, a blood test developed by an Israeli life sciences startup, can detect breast cancer before a tumor has even formed.
Researchers say turning genes on and off in the human brain could be a clue to preventing Alzheimer's and other conditions.
A recent study of Israel's costs for fresh fruit and vegetables found healthy eating affordable there compared to other countries around the world.
An Israeli peanut allergy study suggests that giving peanut products to children at an early age may reduce the risk of allergic reactions.
Life expectancies are up around the globe, according to the WHO report, which also ranks the 10 countries with the highest life expectancies.
Wheelchairs of Hope has a mission to help children in need. Here's how they're doing it - with a wheelchair for children that's affordable and lightweight.
An epilepsy drug treatment involving a drug commonly used for high blood pressure has been found to help head-trauma patients, in a breakthrough study.
The Teddy Bear Hospital project proves that teddy bears aren't just for cuddling; they're for teaching too!
A protein shows promise to reverse Alzheimer's effects in mice, researchers at Tel Aviv University say. The protein blocks plaque accumulation in the brain.
Maternal instinct may need to be renamed parental instinct, as a new study suggests parenting changes the brains of fathers in the same way as mothers.
Sensory substitution devices, researched in pioneering work out of Hebrew University of Jerusalem, could be affordable aids for the visually impaired.
Blood recycling machines are becoming more affordable, thanks to 3D printing. The technology makes blood recycling machines less expensive to prototype.
A brain helmet device for treating depression is becoming more widespread in the United States. Learn about Brainsway's brain helmet depression treatment.
Tel Aviv University researchers may have found a solution to a common problem known as "visual crowding."