Medicine Newswire (Page 9)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Medicine. (Page 9)

Results 161 - 180 of 442,646 in Medicine

  1. The new anti-aging skincare regimensRead the original story w/Photo

    2 hrs ago | Examiner.com

    Our Parisian sisters learn at an early age from their mother's that taking care of their skin is an absolute. My memories of my mother are of her either cleaning or applying some sort of cream or mask.

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  2. Doctors flag risk of e-cig refills for toddlersRead the original story w/Photo

    2 hrs ago | The Star Online

    Doctors issued a fresh warning that toddlers were at risk from e-cigarette nicotine refills, saying even a few drops could make a child very sick. In a letter to the journal Archives of Disease in Childhood , physicians in Birmingham, central England, reported the case of a 30-month-old girl who had to be rushed to hospital after putting a refill cartridge to her mouth and starting to vomit.

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  3. Diabetics may be ignoring salt warningsRead the original story

    2 hrs ago | The Star Online

    In a recent survey, most adults with diabetes knew that a high salt diet is linked to high blood pressure and stroke - but most still consumed too much sodium anyway. "Despite knowledge that a high salt diet is related to high blood pressure it was not a high level of concern for this population group," Kristy Gray, a researcher with the University of South Australia School of Pharmacy and Medical Science in Adelaide, and her co-authors wrote in the journal Appetite .

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  4. Using drugs to handle weight: Benefits and risksRead the original story w/Photo

    2 hrs ago | The Star Online

    ... side effects. These include feelings of thirst, which is why I advise my clients to drink lots of water. As the medicine stimulates the nervous system, there is a possibility of palpitations (fast heartbeat) and fine hand tremors. However, you will ...

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  5. U. issues advisory in response to Ebola outbreakRead the original story

    2 hrs ago | The Daily Princetonian

    The University will not support undergraduate or graduate student travel to Guinea, Liberia, Nigeria or Sierra Leone due to the recent outbreak of Ebola in the region, and those who have recently traveled to the region must report to University Health Services. The updated information was announced in a Sept.

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  6. Joan Rivers' Clinic Doctor Steps DownRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | WCTO-FM Lehigh Valley

    Dr. Lawrence Cohen, the gastroenterologist who performed the endoscopy on Rivers, "is not currently performing procedures at Yorkville Endoscopy," the clinic said in a statement to ABC News Radio. The clinic declined to cite a reason for the change, but a source tells ABC News Radio that Cohen was asked to step down because he allowed a specialist unaffiliated with Yorkville Endoscopy to examine Rivers, even though that doctor was not authorized to practice in the clinic.

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  7. Many Canadians not benefitting from mild hypertension drugs: StudyRead the original story

    3 hrs ago | Ottawa Citizen

    Thousands of Canadians with only mildly high blood pressure are being put on drugs without any proven benefit that increase the risk of falls and hip fractures, experts are warning. The threshold for treating higher-than-normal blood pressure has been lowered so frequently in past years "having hypertension is virtually synonymous with taking a medication for it," Canadian and U.S. researchers write in the British Medical Journal.

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  8. South Lebanon: Route 422 crash claims one life; two others hurtRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | The Lebanon Daily News

    This view is looking east near 1904 East Cumberland Street. Rescue workers surround a vehicle involved in a fatal crash on East Cumberland Street Sunday evening.

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  9. Kids' hospitalizations linked to anti-addiction drugRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | Salt Lake Tribune

    ... rate is more than four times higher than the statistic for next most commonly implicated drug, a blood pressure medicine. Almost 800 youngsters a year were hospitalized after swallowing buprenorphine, the study found. The research, published Monday ...

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  10. 'it Doesn't Make Sense' Concerns over enlisting DoD in Ebola responseRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | Fox News

    Sept. 10, 2014: Health workers load the body of a woman they suspect died from the Ebola virus onto a truck in Monrovia, Liberia. The Obama administration's decision to enlist the Defense Department in responding to the Ebola outbreak in West Africa is raising concerns that the task is pulling the already-stretched military away from other missions, including vital counter-terrorism operations.

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  11. Obama to detail plans on Ebola offensive Tuesday -WSJRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | AlertNet

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  12. Supreme Court ruling has wiped out 11 "do it on a computer" patents so farRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | Ars Technica

    There have been no less than 11 federal judicial rulings striking down patents as "abstract" since the US Supreme Court's June 26 decision in Alice v. CLS Bank.

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  13. Amy Winehouse Statue Revealed In LondonRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | WebProNews

    Amy Winehouse was honored today, on what would have been her 31st birthday, when a statue of the late singer was revealed in London. The life-size statue, designed by sculptor Scott Eaton, is located in her beloved Camden Town neighborhood, and portrays Winehouse as truly as possible with her beehive hairstyle and winged eyeliner.

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  14. Local Chiropractic Office Hosts Free Workshop on Kids NutritionRead the original story

    3 hrs ago | WauwatosaNOW.com

    EPIC LIFE CHIROPRACTIC will be hosting a workshop entitled, Healthy Little Pumpkins on October 14 at 6:15 PM. The workshop aims to teach parents fun and easy strategies on how to help their pumpkins stay healthy during the Halloween season.

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  15. The White House itch to fundraiseRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | Washington Times

    How quickly the tone changes in the nation's capital. Five days ago, the White House was the epicenter of solemnity and serious talk about the state of national security and America's place in the world.

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  16. National Science Foundation grants $1.6 million to ASU for infectious disease researchRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | State Press

    A group of researchers lead by ASU Professor of Environmental Economics Charles Perrings received a grant of $1.6 million from the National Science Foundation this month in order to advance investigation of transnational trade patterns and their effect on the spread of infectious diseases. Perrings said his research, which was among three other projects at ASU to simultaneously receive funding from the NSF, is exceptional because of its extreme importance to future generations.

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  17. Sensory Integration Disorder and your childRead the original story

    3 hrs ago | Examiner.com

    Have you ever observed your child, becoming overly frustrated, while attempting to complete a developmentally appropriate task? Perhaps you have asked them to zip their coat, and they are unable to understand that it requires two hands, and the ability to look down at the zipper. Does your child show difficulties while eating? Perhaps the food you prepared, so lovingly is; too hot, too cold, too big, too crunchy, too mushy, or too smelly.

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  18. Man falls off Fiedler FootbridgeRead the original story

    3 hrs ago | Boston Herald

    A man is in critical condition after either falling or jumping from the Arthur Fiedler Footbridge today, State police said. At about 2:22 p.m. today, cops responded to the Berkeley Street on-ramp, which connects with the eastbound lanes of Storrow Drive.

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  19. Dissolving Heart Stent Leads to Less AnginaRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | News Max

    Abbott's Absorb dissolving heart stent proved as safe and effective one year after being placed in a diseased artery as the company's market-leading Xience drug coated metal stent with a significantly lower rate of chest pain, according to data presented at a medical meeting on Sunday. Absorb works in the same way as traditional heart stents, propping open arteries that have been cleared of blockages to restore normal blood flow.

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  20. Cheap Eye Medication Effective as Costly Drug: StudyRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | News Max

    Injecting Roche's cancer drug Avastin as a cheap eye treatment does not appear to increase deaths or serious side effects, according to an independent study that is likely to fuel a row over the medicine's unapproved use. An analysis of nine clinical trials - including three unpublished ones - concluded that health policies favoring the much more expensive eye drug Lucentis over Avastin were not supported by current evidence.

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