Whether your baby has a thick mop of hair or just a few strands, most of it will fall out before she's six months old.
Life's Little Mysteries answers fascinating questions about the world around you and the stuff in it, including wild questions you didn't even know you had.
And check out our "Life's Little Mysteries" podcast, where we answer questions about mysteries big and small — about ancient civilizations; our planet and solar system; the plants and animals that live alongside us; our bodies and how they work; and more. Listen in on Apple podcasts, Spotify and Audioboom.
If you could journey through the cosmos' most monstrous objects, what tales — if any — would you be able to tell?
Despite the fact that humans landed on the moon many times during the Apollo missions half a century ago, doing so remains a tough business.
Scary portrayals of great whites in pop culture might lead some people to wonder if the world would be better off with no sharks at all.
The Saffir-Simpson hurricane only goes up to Category 5. But in theory, winds from a powerful hurricane could blow the scale out of the water, scientists say.
The relationship between arm movements and gaits could help explain how arm proportions evolved in the human family tree.
As any lobster connoisseur knows, this crustacean turns bright red when it's heated. Why does this dramatic color transformation happen?
Beneath the Arctic lie billions of barrels of oil. But as the international energy race intensifies, we wonder, how did all that oil get there in the first place?
If you nibble on a mint leaf, you might notice that it makes your mouth feel cool. That's because mint, much like chili peppers, is a biochemical success story — for plants, at least.
Contrary to the common surfing myth, if you see sharks, there are probably dolphins nearby, experts say.