Fitbits, Apple Watches and health apps have surged in popularity as more and more individuals seize the opportunity to monitor their health and fitness.
Advances in nanotechology hold great potential to empower our health, recreation and physical world to an unprecedented extent.
When we systematically allow our teenagers to go to bed late we couldn’t design a worse system for learning and wellbeing.
A survey looking at the COVID-19 impact on diet across 30 countries, found more than a third of Aussies gained weight during the pandemic.
Last year, almost one third of visits to general practitioners were via telehealth, according to research from Macquarie University.
Like the old Ford Cortina I had that would mysteriously stop on long drives, our minds go on strike when overworked.
Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison announced the travel ban on Australians to level 4 for the entire world – the first time in history.
No matter how painful world challenges are at the time, these things pass, but the long term legacy on behaviours and society often remains.
This is our time to think not about ourselves, but about our neighbours. Many of whom are scared, and will only grow more so as the virus spreads.
Reports on COVID-19 are everywhere – on every screen, in every feed, at work, and school. But how much is too much information? And what is age appropriate?