By University of Michigan
Researchers have illuminated an aspect of how the metabolic system breaks down in obesity. The findings provide additional evidence that a drug entering clinical trials could reverse obesity, Type 2 diabetes and fatty liver disease in humans.
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By SINTEF
France is going to test an artificial heart on patients, containing a Norwegian pressure sensor. This could save the lives of people who have been waiting many years for a heart transplant.
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By Lund University
HPV self-testing is as effective as tests done by doctors, according to a study. Simple HPV home tests could therefore complement existing screening program, and identify more women at risk for cervical cancer.
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By University of Gothenburg
Researchers have been using 3D technology from the film industry to analyze the everyday movements of stroke patients. The results indicate that computerized motion analysis increases our knowledge of how stroke patients can improve their ability to move
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By University of Minnesota Academic Health Center
Researchers have discovered a first-of-its-kind series of compounds possessing anti-human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) activity. The compounds present a new target for potential HIV drug development and future treatment options.
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By BMJ-British Medical Journal
At this time of year, many recount the birth of Jesus to the Virgin Mary. But reports consistent with virgin births are also a modern day phenomenon, according to a study.
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By American Heart Association
Sustaining a modest weight loss for 2 years in overweight or obese, middle-aged women may reduce risk factors for heart disease and diabetes. Women who lost 10 percent or more of their body weight reduced almost every measure of cardiometabolic health.
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By University of California, San Diego Health Sciences
Completely banning tobacco use inside the home – or more broadly in the whole city – measurably boosts the odds of smokers either cutting back or quitting entirely.
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By RAND Corporation
Irish immigrants to England during most of the 20th century generally suffered from poor health, in contrast to the general pattern where immigrants are healthier than the native population. A new study suggests that the troubles were not caused primarily
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By London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine
Preliminary results from the first month of the Flusurvey indicate that flu is yet to take hold of the UK, with just 6,000 cases per 100,000 people reported, compared to 12,000 cases per 100,000 people for the same period in 2012.
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By Heidelberg, Universität
Researchers show that mannose bound to proteins is essential to the formation of cell-to-cell contacts.
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By European Society of Human Reproduction and Embryology (ESHRE)
Men with Hodgkin lymphoma who want to become fathers after their cancer treatment have greatly increased chances of doing so if they have frozen and stored semen samples beforehand, according to research published.
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By Oregon Health & Science University
Medical science has known for years that people who drink moderate amounts of alcohol actually have a reduced risk of death. Now, new research adds a fascinating twist: moderate drinking may actually bolster our immune system and help it fight off infecti
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By University of Manchester
A study backs preventative surgery to improve survival for women who are at greater risk of getting ovarian cancer and suggests it appears helpful for women at risk of getting breast cancer because of genetic faults.
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By George Washington University
In the past decade, a single strain of Escherichia coli, or E. coli, has become the main cause of bacterial infections in women and the elderly by invading the bladder and kidneys, according to a new study.
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By University of Colorado Cancer Center
A study published shows that progenitor cells that create dangerous, muscle-invasive bladder cancer are different than the progenitor cells that create non-muscle invasive bladder cancer. Though these two cancers grow at the same site, they are different
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By The American Society of Hypertension, Inc.
High blood pressure affects approximately one billion people worldwide. Because of this epidemic, The American Society of Hypertension Inc. and the International Society of Hypertension announce the creation of first-of-their-kind guidelines for the diagn
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By University of Hertfordshire
New measurements on the properties and spread of airborne pollen to improve the forecasting of this natural allergen, which affects human health as well as the Earth’s temperature, have been published in a new international study.
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By University of Melbourne
In a world-first study, researchers have found garlic does not significantly reduce vaginal candida (thrush).
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By Cedars-Sinai Medical Center
Atrial fibrillation, long considered the most common condition leading to an irregular heartbeat, is a growing and serious global health problem, according to the first study ever to estimate the condition’s worldwide prevalence, death rates and
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