Astronauts on the International Space Station are growing crystals that could help develop new drugs for use on Earth. Here are ten healthcare technologies that have already come from space. (Space.com) More
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Posted on 22 March 2018 | 3:10 am | Google News
Dr. Marc Siegel: Study of ex-astronauts Mark and Scott Kelly has incredible lessons for us here on Earth
Now former astronauts, Scott and Mark Kelly have helped teach us not just about protecting human health when traveling to Mars, but also about the best way to live here at home. Regular diet and sleep, along with exercise and as little exposure to ...
NASA Twins Study Confirms Changes to Mark Kelly's Genes | NASA
Scott Kelly on Twitter: "What? My DNA changed by 7%! Who knew? I just learned about it in this article. This could ...
Posted on 16 March 2018 | 11:19 am | Google News
There's Only One Way For Humanity to Survive. Go To Mars.
However, on Mars the gravity is only 30 percent of Earth, so one day we may have an Olympics on Mars where people could do four, five, six, seven rotations in the air, and ballet, or acrobatics, and gymnastics. A whole new set of athletes could be ...
Posted on 3 March 2018 | 12:14 am | Google News
"Pillownauts" go to bed for three days to help astronauts stay healthy
"Over the period of bed rest, we will use the gold standard method to measure insulin resistance in our 10 participants, says Natalie Shur, PhD researcher on the project. "This is called an 'insulin clamp' and it shows us exactly how much glucose is ...
Posted on 8 February 2018 | 8:50 pm | Google News
Space Fever in Astronauts Could Jeopardize Landing on Mars
On top of that, heat does not dissipate from the body in weightlessness the way it would on Earth, as there is less airflow inside the space station. "There is also a possibility that it could have to do with some immune factors in the blood that we ...
Posted on 17 January 2018 | 7:12 am | Google News
Astronaut apologizes for 'fake news' claim he grew 3½ inches in space
That means the living and working quarters are tight. On the Russian Soyuz TMA spacecraft, the vehicle used to get astronauts to and from the ISS, personnel are limited to 6 feet 3 inches so they can fit inside the seats. That means anyone at that ...
Japanese astronaut is worried he won't make it back to Earth after GROWING 3.5 inches in the low gravity of space ...
NASA Satellites To Depart On Journey To Earth's Upper Atmosphere
Posted on 10 January 2018 | 8:07 am | Google News
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