New research has found children born in the last three months of the year in Melbourne may have a greater risk of developing respiratory diseases such as asthma. Led by La Trobe University, a team of local (The MACS study) and international (COPSAC2000 and LISAplus) researchers analyzed cord blood collected from hundreds of babies born […]Continue Reading ...
Children born by cesarean, or C-section, more often develop food allergies. The opposite applies to very preterm children. This is shown in a study of more than one million children conducted by researchers at örebro University and Karolinska institutet, published today in theJournal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology. “We believe that children born by C-section […]Continue Reading ...
August 7, 2018 Indian-Americans have the highest percentage of sleeping with their babies among ethnic groups in New Jersey but the lowest rate of sudden unexpected infant death (SUID), a Rutgers Biomedical and Health Sciences study shows. Researchers attributed this paradoxical finding to a variety of compensatory factors, including Indian-Americans’ practice of placing their infants […]Continue Reading ...
The most important thing is to keep the baby warm – put her on your chest covered with a warm towel. Credit: www.shutterstock.com Women often express a fear of giving birth en route to the hospital, and these fears have some basis. Dramatic videos do the rounds on social media of women giving birth to […]Continue Reading ...
WEDNESDAY, March 28, 2018 — People who immigrate to the United States tend to suffer less heart disease and stroke than those who are born in America, a new study shows. However, that’s not necessarily because U.S. residents have rotten lifestyle habits that ruin their heart health, the researchers added. Instead, “people who immigrate, they […]Continue Reading ...
March 28, 2018 Foreign-born adults living in the United States had a lower prevalence of coronary heart disease and stroke than U.S.-born adults in nationally representative data spanning 2006-2014, according to new research in Journal of the American Heart Association, the Open Access Journal of the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association. Researchers from the Centers […]Continue Reading ...
Action Points Tuberculosis (TB) cases in the United States dropped to the lowest rate ever in 2017, although the incidence rate among non-U.S.-born persons was 15 times the rate of those born in the U.S. Among cases where drug susceptibility testing results were reported for culture-confirmed cases of TB in 2016, 1.0%) were multi-drug resistant […]Continue Reading ...
8 kids born – and the primary robot-assisted operation carried out. Those are one of the result of 18 years of study at Sahlgrenska Academy on uterus transplants. In Gothenburg, the elite of the analysis global within the box are actually accumulating for his or her first congress.Continue Reading ...
WEDNESDAY, Aug. 29, 2018 — Most infants born in 2015 started breastfeeding, but many stopped earlier than recommended, according to a report card published by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The CDC compiled data on breastfeeding practices and supports in all states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, Guam, and the U.S. […]Continue Reading ...
By Dr Ananya Mandal, MDJuly 4, 2018 Louise Brown was the first “test-tube” baby who was born in 1978. It has been forty years since then and an international committee looked at the progress of assisted reproduction through these years. The report states that more than 8 million babies were born using IVF technology during […]Continue Reading ...
WEDNESDAY, March 28, 2018 — Foreign-born adults living in the United States have a lower prevalence of coronary heart disease (CHD) and stroke than adults born in the United States, according to a study published online March 28 in the Journal of the American Heart Association. Jing Fang, M.D., from the U.S. Centers for Disease […]Continue Reading ...
TUESDAY, March 27, 2018 — For baby boomers, born between 1945 and 1965, the odds of hepatitis C virus (HCV) screening increase over time, although the rates of screening are low, according to a study published online March 27 in Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention. Monica L. Kasting, Ph.D., from the H. Lee Moffitt Cancer […]Continue Reading ...
FRIDAY, March 23, 2018 — The hearts of adults who were premature babies pump less blood during exercise than adults who were full-term babies, a small study finds. That might help explain why some people born prematurely are at greater risk for heart failure later in life, the study authors said. The study included 47 […]Continue Reading ...
This stylistic diagram displays a gene in the case of the double helix construction of DNA and to a chromosome (proper). The chromosome is X-shaped as a result of it’s dividing. Introns are areas ceaselessly present in eukaryote genes which might be got rid of within the splicing procedure (after the DNA is transcribed into […]Continue Reading ...
September 18, 2017 A workforce led by means of College of Iowa researchers has recognized a gene connected to uncommon, regularly deadly kidney-related beginning defects. The newly found out mutated gene is known as GREB1L. It’s related to renal agenesis, a hereditary situation through which youngsters are born with both one kidney or no kidneys […]Continue Reading ...
- FDA Approves Dupixent (dupilumab) for Moderate-to-Severe Asthma
- Researchers identify immune culprits linked to inflammation and bone loss in gum disease
- Despite lower risk factors, black men have higher rates of recidivism
- Study finds why pregnant women in mainland China, Hong Kong and Taiwan prefer cesarean delivery
- AbbVie’s U-ACHIEVE Phase 2b/3 dose-ranging study improves outcomes in patients with ulcerative colitis
- NCI grant awarded to Abramson Cancer Center to study CAR T cells In solid tumors
- Scientists use electron microscope to study chemical transformation in catalytic cross-coupling reaction
- Research offers new hope to men who received childhood cancer treatment
- Adverse Childhood Experiences Tied to Burnout in BSN Students
- High levels of oral disease among elite athletes affecting performance
- Study examines effect of immediate vs delayed pushing during labor on delivery outcomes
- LU-RRTC to spearhead capacity-building efforts for racial and ethnic populations
- Maintenance therapy with olaparib improves progression-free survival in advanced ovarian cancer patients
- Organic food may protect against cancers finds study
- Interweaving anxiety disorder associated with stuttering remains unrecognized
- Cannabis oil shown to significantly improve Crohn’s disease symptoms
- Knowledge of sex differences in lower urinary tract may help stimulate breakthroughs in diagnosis, management
- Common antibodies associated with myocardial infarction
- Study reveals new treatment option for women with advanced breast cancer resistant to hormone therapy
- Brain’s ‘Self-Control’ Center May Be Key to Weight-Loss Success