All news from Anaesthesiology

New Treatment For Atopic Dermatitis

Researchers gave a new hope for those with atopic dermatitisEczema is the most common and stubborn skin disease in the world. They are working on a bacteria-infused cream that counter-acts harmful bacteria in a patient's skin.

Human Muscles Have Found In Apes

Muscles once thought 'uniquely human' have been discovered in several ape species, challenging long-held theories on the origin and evolution of human soft tissues. The findings question the anthropocentric view that certain muscles evolved for the sole purpose of providing special adaptations for human traits, such as walking on two legs, tool use, vocal communication and facial expressions.

The study was published in Frontiers in Ecology and Evolution, the study highlights that thorough knowledge of ape anatomy is necessary for a better understanding of human evolution. This study contradicts key dogmas about human evolution and our distinct place on the 'ladder of nature.

Guidelines Improves The Inpatient And Safety For Diabetic People

A study recommends guidelines are to improve the inpatient experience and safety for people with diabetes through effective self?management. The guidelines are aimed primarily at healthcare professionals working in hospitals, although some aspects are relevant to staff involved in pre?admission preparation.

Patient With Diabetes-Care

The guidelines suggest an approach to providing patient information, the circumstances in which self?management is appropriate, the development of care plans and the elements needed for effective self?management. New guidance has been published on managing diabetes in the elderly, including for the first time how to manage treatment for the particularly frail.

The study was published in Diabetic Medicine. It will advise clinicians on helping elderly people with type 2 diabetes get the most out of treatment options, and for the first time contains guidance on how and when to stop diabetes treatments in particularly frail adults.