Miriam Fauzia is a mind and body writer at Inverse reporting on health, science, and the occasional innovation.
Prior to Inverse, she was an innovation reporter at The Daily Beast and a fact check reporter at USA Today. She holds two master’s degrees, one in journalism from Boston University and another in immunology from the University of Oxford. She will soon add a third in biochemistry and molecular biology from Georgetown University, which she’s currently pursuing.
When not studying or reporting, Miriam is voraciously consuming all the sci-fi/fantasy lit she can get her hands on, and writing her own magnum opus on the side.
You can follow her on Twitter @so_dendritic.
This popular anti-aging goo can help regrow muscle — study
How muscle stem cells activate themselves to repair damaged tissue has boggled scientists. Now we know hyaluronic acid might be the key.
Hormones in hair may reveal how chronically stressed you are — study
Long-term stress isn’t good for you, and your hair knows it.
Ground-breaking technology restores dead organs back to a life-like state
This is the first time anyone has been able to restore organs in a body all at once.
The brain’s memory hub may explain why some people get PTSD and others don’t — study
In trauma’s early aftermath, changes in the hippocampus could help identify and potentially prevent PTSD from developing.
Why this pervasive immune chemical may be behind pain in IBS
For some people with IBS, blocking histamine may lead us to some potent pain relievers
This ultrasound ‘sticker’ may revolutionize health care
One day, you might see your insides right from the comfort of your own home.
People with endometriosis might be at a higher risk for stroke
A new study reveals more evidence linking endometriosis to cardiovascular health.
The secret to gut health is already in your mouth
Your oral microbiome plays a key role in your health — here's how to keep it happy.
How much exercise do you actually need?
No matter what you do, the key is consistency.