Lily Yeang

Lily Yeang

Journalist

Hails from: The burbs, Perth, Western Australia

Past life

Lily currently works full time as Deputy Editor of Scoop Publishing's Scoop Homes and Art Magazine and Scoop Magazine's Eat & Drink coordinator.

Lily has experience in all fields of journalism, specifically in print and online mediums. She has over three years of freelance experience under her belt, and writes anything from hard news stories and soft features, to advertorial, prose fiction, food and travel writing.

Favourite science: Anything medical and health-based, specifically oncology, cardiovascular health and psychology.

Loves: Food, sun, globetrotting, diving and seahorses.

JUGGLING finances, maintaining a social life and looking after your own health are just some stresses associated with becoming a fulltime carer for your grandchildren, an ongoing study into grandcarers has revealed.

RUNNING cool water over an acute burn for 20 minutes within the first three hours of injury is still the best method for first aid prior to hospital admission, a West Australian-based study has found.

PEOPLE with lung disease should exercise in small intervals throughout the day in order to safely maximise their physical activity, a review of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) studies has advised.

Sunday, 31 January 2016 06:00

Grieving advice to improve support services

WHEN it comes to the death of a loved one, who better to give you advice than someone who has been in a similar situation?

Wednesday, 28 October 2015 09:00

Facial cues factor into future retail pay

TRYING to score a pay rise? A UWA study has found having attractive, trustworthy or dominant facial traits can increase a person’s pay in retail workplaces.

A WEST Australian study has found a new mother’s perception of her body could be directly related to cases of lumbopelivic pain post-pregnancy.

A KINECT sensor has proved to be an unlikely tool to help estimate the amount of energy that people expend while they are playing video games that utilise the sensor technology.

CAMERAS are more effective than field personnel at collecting long-term data on marine animals in the ocean, according to a WA study on dolphin movements.

RESEARCH at Ningaloo Reef has found fish species targeted by fishermen, such as trevally and north west snapper, as well as some non-target species tend to be larger and more abundant if they reside in sanctuary zones in the region.

CENTRAL Tafe is home to WA’s first Green Building Council of Australia (GBCA) six star-rated public GreenSkills building, a teaching facility in East Perth for students studying environmental monitoring and technology.

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