(...) The expedition led by the Andalusian Institute of Earth Sciences (IACT)-a Spanish National Research Council-University of Granada joint centre.
(...) The study by researchers at the Department of Physical and Sports Education at the University of Granada shows that athletes widely believe that the fight against doping is 'insufficient and biased' and the sanctions are 'not severe enough.'
Researchers from the University of Granada have demonstrated that people who normally practice sport have a better cognitive performance than those with bad physical health
(...)The study, conducted at the University of Granada, has revealed a direct relationship between exposure to Persistent Organic Pollutants (COP) in food, air and water and prevalence of Type 2 diabetes in adults, regardless of age, gender and body mass index.
(...) These substances tend to concentrate in body fat, and they might be one of the reasons why obese people are more likely to develop diabetes, since the greater the fat, the higher the pesticide concentrations in the body, researchers from the University of Granada found.
(...)In a study conducted at the University of Granada, researchers demonstrate that people with higher concentrations of DDE -the main metabolite in the pesticide DDT- are four times more likely to develop type 2 diabetes than other people.
Men like female thinness more than women and they find female overweight more unpleasant than women do, a University of Granada study has revealed.
Researchers from the University of Granada's department of personality, evaluation and psychological treatment, found that thin women feel embarrassed and uneasy when they see themselves in a picture or video, especially if they are imitating the poses of a professional model.
University of Granada researchers have found that cortisol levels in saliva are associated with a person's ability to make good decisions in stressful situations.
(...)The scientists, from the University of Granada, discovered the phenomenon by using thermal imaging cameras to monitor volunteers, the Daily Mail reported.