- Google Allo Is So Useful I Don't Care That It's Creepy
- Replacement Samsung Galaxy Note7 Stock Is Now In Australia
- Hooked On A Series? Netflix Knows Why
- Samsung Launches Ultra Fast 960 PRO and 960 EVO SSDs
- This Bullet-Shaped Bike Just Set A Human-Powered Speed Record
- This Is How Much An iPhone 7 Costs To Build
Lunch Time Deals
When you’re buying your lunch today, you might want to take a moment and spend a little more.
Under The Hood
Thinking about an upgrade? Under The Hood tells you what's new this week in PC tech.
Tired of walking? Future Movers is our roundup of the week's biggest news in powered transport.
This week on Fitmodo, bagpipes, LSD and Apple Health.
Gizmodo Movie Night
It's almost the weekend, and that means you should book in another Gizmodo movie night.
This week on Fitmodo: the real Paleo diet, Aussie vax rates up and more!
Puffin Browser for Android, ProCam 3 for iOS and more!
This week on Fitmodo: does dental floss work, millennials having less sex, and more!
Star Walk 2 for Android, Leaping Tiger for iOS and more!
Noctum Iconpack for Android, Hypelight for iOS and more!
A teenage pregnancy prevention programme involving a baby simulator does not appear to have any long-term effect on reducing the risk of teenage pregnancy, according to the first randomised controlled trial to test the effectiveness of this intervention.
In fact, the study found that teenage girls who took part were more, not less, likely to become pregnant compared to girls who did not take part. Oops.
A new study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association has found that women who take antidepressants during the mid-to-late stages of their pregnancy experience an 87 per cent increased risk of having a child diagnosed with autism. Here’s what the study actually found and why there’s no immediate cause for alarm.
Traditionally, expectant mothers have been excluded from clinical trials, but could this practice be doing more harm than good?
When the heart stops beating, minutes matter. With every minute that passes before a rhythm is restored, a patient’s odds of survival plummet. Which is why Anne Lyerly was surprised when, one night 20 years ago, she got a phone call from a doctor who had paused in the middle of treating a patient in cardiac arrest. Lyerly was a newly minted obstetrician; the caller was an internal medicine resident who was desperately trying to resuscitate a dying patient. A pregnant dying patient. He had called because his supervisor wanted to know whether a critical cardiac drug would be safe for the woman’s foetus.
Video: Most animals don’t menstruate. If they don’t use their uterine lining, they simply reabsorb it. Only bats, monkeys, and apes take the drastic and seemingly-wasteful step of pitching out the entire thing. And humans toss it out more often than any other animal.
Heterosexual couples trying to start a family have tools to tell them when it’s time for baby-making sex: apps can track a woman’s cycle; over-the-counter tests can pinpoint ovulation. But it turns out the sex they’re having the rest of the month could be just as important for starting that bundle of joy.
People who want to start a family but have, for whatever reason, a problem with the sperm – half of the equation – have options. There are in-vitro methods that get sperm right next to or injected directly inside an egg. There are sperm banks. Some people have friends who are willing to be sperm donors. And the internet has created a murky world of “natural inseminators” — men who will start a pregnancy for strangers with sex, no strings attached.