Home > Newsletters > Daily: Love or hate Earth Hour? > Daily Dose: SA doctors perform second successful penis transplant > Health-in-Motion 20 April 2017 Being bullied is not just a problem during childhood Being bullied is not just a problem during childhood – it may affect the victim’s health later on in life as well. According to a recent article in the Harvard Review of Psychiatry, bullying can raise the risk for conditions like diabetes and heart disease in adulthood because of the chronic stress it causes in children. Research indicates that such chronic stress may result in changes in the person’s normal hormonal, metabolic and inflammatory responses which can, over time, lead to various serious diseases and psychiatric disorders. 0 More: Daily Dose: SA doctors perform second successful penis transplantHealth-in-Motion advertisement Other news Medical How often should you poo? Medical 'I believe it’s easier to live with HIV than being diabetic' Medical 2 HPV shots can prevent genital warts News 5 stories to show how different young and old people are Diet and nutrition What to eat during Ramadan? Here's a complete meal plan Medical Lack of sleep doubles chances of dying from heart disease From our sponsors WIN a R2000 Skin Renewal voucher! Constipation in women SA's old diesel vehicles continue to fuel allergies Live healthier Dangerous winter sun » Why female students ignore the risks of indoor tanning Can rooibos protect you from the effects of UVB exposure? Skin cancer always a risk – even in winter During winter, the risk of skin cancer doesn’t disappear. CyberDoc talks to us about when to see your doctor about a strange-looking mole or spot. Did you know? » The 5 saltiest foods may surprise you Craving salt? Your genes may be the reason 10 fascinating facts about salt The one thing that fast foods, whether it be chips, hamburgers, pretzels or fried chicken have in common, is loads of salt.