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Medicine & Health »RSS
Surgery for Chronic Temporal Headaches - Simplified Approach Shows Good Results

1 hours ago − Wolters Kluwer Health
April 29, 2016 - A modified surgical technique may provide a simpler approach to the surgical treatment for one type of chronic headache, according to an "Ideas and Innovations" paper in the May issue of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery┬«, the official medical journal of the American Society of Plastic Surgeons (ASPS). …
• 'Machine Learning' May Contribute to New Advances in Plastic Surgery − 1 hours ago
• Good Long-term Quality of Life After 'DIEP Flap' Breast Reconstruction − 1 hours ago
• Ebola Virus Genome Provides Clues to Repeated Disease 'Flare-ups' in Western Africa − 1 hours ago
• The Lancet Psychiatry: Depression Symptoms That Steadily Increase in Later Life Predict Higher Dementia Risk, Study Shows − 1 hours ago
• Cancer Drug May Treat Sepsis, Other Uncontrollable Immune Responses to Infection − 1 hours ago
• NIH Creates Atlas of Human Malformation Syndromes in Diverse Populations − 1 hours ago
• Is Breast Conserving Therapy Or Mastectomy Better for Early Breast Cancer? − 1 hours ago
• Failure to Publish Trial Results Exposes Patients to Risks Without Providing Benefits − 1 hours ago
More »

Most Popular »
1
04-19-16

Brain Scans Link Physical Changes to Cognitive Risks of Widely Used Class of Drugs

2
04-29-16

Exposure to Particulate Air Pollutants Associated with Numerous Cancers
Researchers have found that long-term exposure to environmental pollutants was associated with increased risk of mortality for many types of cancer in an elderly Hong Kong population. The…
3
04-22-16

Researchers Develop Magnifying Smartphone Screen App for Visually Impaired

4
04-19-16

Antiviral Protein Linked to Depressed Mood in Mice

5
04-28-16

WSU Researcher Improves Mental Health Evaluations
SPOKANE, Wash. - Washington State University researchers have developed a new assessment tool to gauge the risk that someone with a mental illness will commit a crime. It could…
6
04-28-16

TJP1 Protein May Identify Multiple Myeloma Patients Most Likely to Benefit from Proteasome Inhibitors
A gene known as TJP1 (tight junction protein 1) could help determine which multiple myeloma patients would best benefit from proteasome inhibitors such as bortezomib, as well as combination…
7
04-28-16

Researchers Find the Genes That Influence Dizygotic Twinning And Fertility

8
04-29-16

VIB/UGent Researchers Use Viral Particles to Trap Intact Mammalian Protein Complexes
Belgian scientists from VIB and UGent developed Virotrap, a viral particle sorting approach for purifying protein complexes under native conditions. This method catches a bait protein together with its…
9
04-28-16

Rosacea Linked to a Slightly Increased Risk of Dementia
A new study has uncovered an increased risk of dementia--in particular Alzheimer's disease--in patients with rosacea. Importantly, the risk was highest in older patients and in patients where rosacea…
10
04-28-16

Cell Transplant Treats Parkinson's in Mice Under Control of Designer Drug

11
04-29-16

Making Precision Medicine a Reality: Genomics Researchers Unveil Road Map to Disease Origin

12
04-29-16

Clay Nanotube-biopolymer Composite Scaffolds for Tissue Engineering

13
04-28-16

A Long-noncoding RNA Regulates Repair of DNA Breaks in Triple-negative Breast Cancer Cells

14
04-29-16

Hormone And Neurotransmitter Systems Disturbed in Alcoholics' Brains
The brain tissue of persons with alcohol dependence shows a variety of changes compared to non-alcoholic control persons. All alcoholics' brains share some characteristics, but some are exclusive to…
More » 
Cancer, Oncology

Clay Nanotube-biopolymer Composite Scaffolds for Tissue Engineering


11 hours ago − Kazan Federal University
• Cancer Drug May Treat Sepsis, Other Uncontrollable Immune Responses to Infection − 1 hours ago
• Is Breast Conserving Therapy Or Mastectomy Better for Early Breast Cancer? − 1 hours ago
• Failure to Publish Trial Results Exposes Patients to Risks Without Providing Benefits − 1 hours ago
• HPV Infection Can Be Identified in Self-collected Vaginal Swabs − 1 hours ago
• New Gene Testing Technology Finds Cancer Risks 'Hiding in Plain Sight' − 11 hours ago
• Exposure to Particulate Air Pollutants Associated with Numerous Cancers − 11 hours ago
 
AIDS, HIV

Study Finds Lack of Uniformity on Laws Protecting Child Witnesses


8 days ago − Sam Houston State University
• Smoking Cessation Drugs Do Not Elevate Risk of Serious Neuropsychiatric Adverse Effects − 7 days ago
• It Is Critical to Screen Patients with Rheumatoid Arthritis for Hearing Impairment − 7 days ago
• Hearing Aid Use Is Associated with Improved Cognitive Function in Hearing-impaired Elderly − 4 days ago
• Brain Scans Link Physical Changes to Cognitive Risks of Widely Used Class of Drugs − 11 days ago
• Too Much 'Noise' Can Affect Brain Development − 14 days ago
• First Diagnosed Case of Alzheimer's Disease in HIV-positive Individual Reported − 14 days ago
 
Stroke, Cerebral Infarction

Wellderly Study Suggests Link Between Cognitive Decline Genes And Healthy Aging (w/Video)


8 days ago − Scripps Health
• Endocrine Society Experts Call for Expanded Screening for Primary Aldosteronism − 3 days ago
• Reducing the Sodium Content of Packaged Foods: How Does Canada Measure Up? − 3 days ago
• 'Mediterranean' Diet Linked to Lower Risk of Heart Attacks & Strokes in Heart Patients − 4 days ago
• 'Walk-DMC' Aims to Improve Surgery Outcomes for Children with Cerebral Palsy − Yesterday
• No Increased Risk of Fatal CV Events for Breast Cancer Patients on Newer Hormone Therapy − 8 days ago
• A New Player Revealed in Nerve Growth Process − 9 days ago
 
Surgery

A Long-noncoding RNA Regulates Repair of DNA Breaks in Triple-negative Breast Cancer Cells


Yesterday − University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine
• 'Machine Learning' May Contribute to New Advances in Plastic Surgery − 1 hours ago
• Surgery for Chronic Temporal Headaches - Simplified Approach Shows Good Results − 1 hours ago
• UEA Drug Research Could Prevent Secondary Cataract − Yesterday
• Narrow Band Imaging Can Reduce Recurrence of Bladder Tumors − Yesterday
• Scientific Advances in Lung Cancer in 2015 Highlighted by IASLC − Yesterday
• 'Walk-DMC' Aims to Improve Surgery Outcomes for Children with Cerebral Palsy − Yesterday
 
Infectious Disease

A 'Tropical' Parasitic Disease Emerges in the Canadian Arctic


Yesterday − McGill University Health Centre
• Cancer Drug May Treat Sepsis, Other Uncontrollable Immune Responses to Infection − 1 hours ago
• Ebola Virus Genome Provides Clues to Repeated Disease 'Flare-ups' in Western Africa − 1 hours ago
• Single Antibody Infusions Provide Durable Protection Against HIV-like Virus in Monkeys − Yesterday
• Decoding Zika to Fight Future Outbreaks − Yesterday
• Study: Answer to Antibiotic-resistant Infections Could Already Be on the Market − 3 days ago
 
Nutrition, Obesity

Special Microbiome Issue


Yesterday − American Association for the Advancement of Science
• Study Links Residential Radon Exposure to Hematologic Cancers in Women − Yesterday
• Want to Eat Better? Sorry, We're Closed − Yesterday
• Leading Nutrition Experts Speak Up About Malnutrition − Yesterday
• Study: Even a Little Air Pollution May Have Long-term Health Effects on Developing Fetus − 2 days ago
• 'A Fatty Liver May Result in a Broken Heart,' According to New Research − 3 days ago
 
Pharmaceutical

Penn And Rutgers Researchers Discover New Pathway That May Trigger Asthma


11 days ago − University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine
• Scientists Turn Skin Cells into Heart Cells And Brain Cells Using Drugs − Yesterday
• Conflicts of Interest in Surgical Research: More Transparency Needed, Study Finds − 3 days ago
• Micro-needle Insertion into Hippocampus Helps Brain Regeneration in Animal Model of AD − 3 days ago
• Fructose Alters Hundreds of Brain Genes, Which Can Lead to a Wide Range of Diseases − 7 days ago
• Using Oxygen to Sterilize Medical Implants Could Save Time And Money − 11 hours ago
 
Urology
Narrow Band Imaging Can Reduce Recurrence of Bladder Tumors

Yesterday − University of Birmingham
Research into bladder tumour surgery has found that using narrow band imaging can significantly reduce the risk of disease recurrence. The results of the clinical trial, published in European Urology, compared two groups of bladder cancer patients who were due to undergo bladder tumour resection surgery. …
• New Model for Active Surveillance of Prostate Cancer Tested − Yesterday
• Patients with Low Literacy Levels Get Health Information from Commercial Websites − 3 days ago
• Researchers Look for Causes of Unexpected Early Bladder Cancer Recurrence After Laparoscopic Surgery − 3 days ago
• NTU Scientists Invent Bubble Technology Which Can Shoot Drugs Deep into Tumors − 11 days ago
• Neonatal Circumcision Does Not Reduce Penile Sensitivity in Men − 14 days ago
 
Obstetrics, Gynaecology

A Long-noncoding RNA Regulates Repair of DNA Breaks in Triple-negative Breast Cancer Cells


Yesterday − University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine
• Menstruation in Spaceflight: Options for Astronauts − 8 days ago
• Consuming Too Much Fructose During Pregnancy Raises the Child's Risk for Heart Disease − 9 days ago
• Nanoparticle Acts Like Trojan Horse to Halt Asthma − 11 days ago
• AACR: Breast Cancer Stem Cells Radicalize Normal Neighbors for Purpose of Metastasis − 11 days ago
• Expanding Insurance for Single-embryo IVF Could Improve Pregnancy Outcomes − 16 days ago
 
Pathology

Abnormally Low Blood Flow Indicates Damage to NFL Players' Brains


3 days ago − IOS Press
• VIB/UGent Researchers Use Viral Particles to Trap Intact Mammalian Protein Complexes − 11 hours ago
• Researchers Discover Potential Treatment for Sepsis And Other Responses to Infection − Yesterday
• Scientific Advances in Lung Cancer in 2015 Highlighted by IASLC − Yesterday
• Excessive Tests Don't Benefit Patient, Do Increase Cost in Age-related Immune Disorder − 3 days ago
• Researchers Look for Causes of Unexpected Early Bladder Cancer Recurrence After Laparoscopic Surgery − 3 days ago
 
Psychiatry

Gender Differences And Relationship Power Could Be Key in Preventing HIV in South African Adolescents


3 days ago − University of Pennsylvania School of Nursing
• Hormone And Neurotransmitter Systems Disturbed in Alcoholics' Brains − 11 hours ago
• Four New Genetic Diseases Defined Within Schizophrenia − Yesterday
• Gestational Exposure to Type of Antidepressants Associated with Adolescent Depression − Yesterday
• Mindfulness-based Cognitive Therapy Linked to Reduced Depressive Relapse Risk − Yesterday
• Penn Study on Fragile X Syndrome Uses Fruitfly's Point of View to Identify New Treatments − 3 days ago
 
Pediatrics
Probiotics Stop Menopause-like Bone Loss in Mice

Yesterday − Emory Health Sciences
Probiotic supplements protected female mice from the loss of bone density that occurs after having their ovaries removed, researchers at Emory University School of Medicine and Georgia State University have shown. The results were published Monday, April 25 in Journal of Clinical Investigation. …
• Food Allergies of Low-income Kids Are Poorly Managed − 2 days ago
• Nearly 1 in 4 Babies in NICUs Receive Acid Suppressing Medication − 2 days ago
• Study May Explain Gene's Role in Major Psychiatric Disorders − 3 days ago
• Infants Who Ate Rice, Rice Products Had Higher Urinary Concentrations of Arsenic − 4 days ago
• For Some Cancers, Risk Lower among Kids of Non-US-born Hispanic Mothers − 4 days ago
 
Neurology

'Walk-DMC' Aims to Improve Surgery Outcomes for Children with Cerebral Palsy


Yesterday − University of Washington
• Rosacea Linked to a Slightly Increased Risk of Dementia − Yesterday
• Micro-needle Insertion into Hippocampus Helps Brain Regeneration in Animal Model of AD − 3 days ago
• Zika Is Test Case for Brain Organoid Mini-reactors − 7 days ago
• Problems Finding Your Way Around May Be Earliest Sign of Alzheimer's Disease − 8 days ago
• Researchers Find Moderate Vascular Risk in Southwest Native Population − 8 days ago
 
Cardiology

Sedentary Lifestyle Associated with Coronary Artery Calcium, UTSW Researchers Find


Yesterday − UT Southwestern Medical Center
• First Implantable Hemodynamic Monitoring Device in Single Ventricle Fontan Anatomy − Yesterday
• Gene Therapy Halts Pulmonary Hypertension Progression in Large Animal Pre-clinical Study − Yesterday
• Women Have Problems Sticking to Cardiac Rehab Programs − 2 days ago
• China Pays Price of Western Lifestyle with Soaring Childhood Obesity − 3 days ago
• 'Mediterranean' Diet Linked to Lower Risk of Heart Attacks & Strokes in Heart Patients − 4 days ago
 
Radiology
World-class Oral Presentations Featured at ARRS 2016 Annual Meeting

4 days ago − American Roentgen Ray Society
Leesburg, VA, April 25, 2016-- Oral presentations delivered by some of the world's most renowned researchers and radiologists were among the highlights of the ARRS 2016 Annual Meeting recently in Los Angeles. The presentations covered 13 radiology subspecialities and were designed to provide innovative, educational information for conference attendees. …
• In Child Heart Patients, a Novel Approach Improves Symptoms of Hazardous Lymph Blockage − 8 days ago
• Stent Retrievers Improve Odds for Ischemic Stroke Patients − 10 days ago
• Technique Could Help Identify Patients Who Would Suffer Chemo-induced Heart Damage − 11 days ago
• Brain Scans Link Physical Changes to Cognitive Risks of Widely Used Class of Drugs − 11 days ago
• Penn Medicine Presents Evidence Showing New Drug Combination May Improve Outcomes for Women with Advanced Breast Cancer When Administered Before Surgery − 11 days ago
 
Endocrinology
The Lancet Diabetes & Endocrinology: Living in a High-deprivation Neighborhood Has Long Term Health Effects, According to Unique Refugee Relocation Study

Yesterday − The Lancet
Living in a high-deprivation neighbourhood may lead to an increased risk of type 2 diabetes, according to a unique study looking at the health of refugee immigrants in Sweden, published today in The Lancet Diabetes & Endocrinology. …
• Endocrine Society Experts Call for Expanded Screening for Primary Aldosteronism − 3 days ago
• Infant BMI Is Good Predictor of Obesity at Age 2 − 7 days ago
• Public Health Concern as Data Reveals High Prevalence of Hepatitis B among Refugees in Germany − 11 days ago
• New Research: Obese People Can Maintain Stable Weight Loss − 14 days ago
• GW Physician Publishes Lancet Review Article on Testosterone Therapy for Transgender Men − 16 days ago
 
Endocrinology

UEA Drug Research Could Prevent Secondary Cataract


Yesterday − University of East Anglia
• Nanoparticles Hold Promise as Double-edged Sword Against Genital Herpes − Yesterday
• Researchers Find Nerve Damage May Precede Diabetic Retinopathy − 2 days ago
• Researchers Develop Magnifying Smartphone Screen App for Visually Impaired − 7 days ago
• New Genetic Risk Factors for Myopia Discovered − 8 days ago
• Detecting When the Most Common Skin Cancer Turns Dangerous − 9 days ago
 
Dermatology
Psoriasis Associated with Diabetes, BMI & Obesity in Danish Twin Study

Yesterday − The JAMA Network Journals
The chronic inflammatory skin disease psoriasis was associated with type 2 diabetes, body mass index and obesity in a study of Danish twins, and the study also suggests the possibility of a common genetic cause between psoriasis and obesity, according to an article published online by JAMA Dermatology. …
• All Hairstyles Are Not Created Equal − Yesterday
• Penn Medicine Study Uncovers New Pathways That Control Skin Tanning And Lightening − 3 days ago
• Immunotherapy Drug Shrinks Tumors in Half of Patients with Rare, Virus-linked Skin Cancer − 10 days ago
• Merkel Cell Carcinoma Patients Who Received Pembrolizumab Often Had Durable Responses − 10 days ago
• Angiogenesis Factor Found to Promote Three Age-related Diseases of the Eye − 18 days ago
 
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