According to the new research, the study presents puberty as a risk factor for obesity, associated with a greater Body Mass Index (BMI) to girls who experience their first period earlier than usual ones
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According to recent studies, it suggests that higher early childhood intake of vitamin E correlated with a lower risk for elevated mid-childhood alanine aminotransferase levels
In the study, TRPV1 receptor modulation in response to neuroinflammation induced by a pro-inflammatory stimulus performed on normal human astrocytes (NHA), and the neuro-soothing activity of Rhodosorus marinus was investigated.
A new study, published in the Journal of Applied Physiology, suggest that exercise in the future could be customized for individuals based on genomics. For so many years, scientists have studied the effects of different types of exercise on the human body, but never before at this level of molecular precision.
A new study, ublished in the journal Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine, suggest that transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation does not improve symptoms of lower back pain, but may offer short-term improvement of functional disability.
A new study, presented Sunday at the Endocrine Society’s 100th annual meeting in Chicago, suggests that a once a day birth control pill—called dimethandrolone undecanoate (DMAU)—can be safe and effective in male test subjects.
The research report provides comprehensive information on the therapeutics and analysis under development for Polycythemia Vera, by stage of development, drug target, mechanism of action (MoA), route of administration (RoA) and molecule type.
A new bioinformatics analysis method developed at the Department of Virology of Julius-Maximilians-Universität Würzburg (JMU) in Germany has provided us with new information regarding viral infections. The method, published in the Nature Methods, used to demonstrate that virus-infected cells produce far more infection-related proteins and peptides than previously thought.
A new study, presented at ASH Annual Meeting and Exposition in Atlanta, has shown that patients with hematologic malignancies received more aggressive care at the end of life than patients with solid tumors.
In addition, racial minorities with hematologic malignancies had lower rates of advance directive documentation and received significantly more aggressive care at the end of life than white individuals with blood cancers.
An updated Clinical Practice Guideline by Endocrine Society experts, reveals that new scientific evidence has strengthened the case for reserving testosterone therapy for well-documented cases of hypogonadism, a condition where the body does not produce enough testosterone. The guideline was published in The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism (JCEM).
A new study, published in the journal Nature Communications, revealed that even when our bodies show no signs of life, genes can continue to be active. This can provide important data for other studies, but the researchers hope that it can become useful as a forensic tool, as well.
A new study, presented at the American Academy of Dermatology annual meeting in San Diego, suggests that simultaneous use of the educational program and electronic medical record ordering tool in primary care improve the treatment for acne.