A research team led by a UCLA bioengineer has developed a model to predict the extent to which new laboratory-designed antibodies will be able to combat specific human diseases.
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Structural differences in the cerebellum may be linked to some aspects of autism spectrum disorder, according to a neuroimaging study from Columbia University Irving Medical Center (CUIMC)
For patients with early kidney cancer, removing part of the kidney instead of the whole kidney is often a preferred treatment because the procedure can effectively remove tumors while preserving kidney function. But when it comes to the best surgical approach—robotic, laparoscopic or open—for this type of surgery, known as partial nephrectomy, the choice has been less clear
In the present study, researchers discussed women giving birth in Massachusetts found a higher level of opioid use disorder than have studies conducted in other states
Scientists have gained a glimpse of how marks on our genes that could be linked to adverse health outcomes in later life behave differently in the first few days after conception, according to new research published in Science Advances
Children whose mothers stick to healthy lifestyle practices are less likely to be obese than children of less healthy moms, researchers report.
After a decade of steadily increasing insurance claims for testosterone therapy in a large US database, the number of prescriptions for testosterone plummeted in 2013. The findings were published in a research letter in the July 10 issue of JAMA.
Three-quarters of severely obese patients had unhealthy, not very diverse gut microbes (low microbial gene diversity) in the new research. The bariatric surgery is associated with only partial improvements in microbial gene richness.
The way health care providers are paid is shifting, demanding major changes by providers. Instead of being paid for the number of patients they see, the system is moving toward paying providers based on patient satisfaction, and cost-effectiveness.
Approximately 75% of black and men women are likely to develop high blood pressure by the age of 55, compared to 55% of white men and 40% of white women in the same age range, according to new research in Journal of the American Heart Association.