All news from Anaesthesiology

Combination of Diet and Exercise Interventions to Improve Blood Flow in the Brain of Older adults with Diabetes

People with overweight are most frequently develop the type 2 diabetes. It exhibits negative impact on blood circulation, causes stiffening of blood vessels and reduces the amount of oxygen that circulates throughout the body, including the brain. The abnormal brain blood flow could affect cognitive performance. Increasing physical activity and lowering calorie intake are known to reduce the adverse impact of type 2 diabetes on the body, but the effects of those interventions on cognition and the brain have remained unclear.

Artificial Heart Muscle Fibers Cultured by Spraying Process

Researchers came one-step ahead to recreate a complex organ in the laboratory that is an artificial heart. An absolute lifesaver for people with cardiac failure is an artificial heart. Prior, one needs to know about how to grow multi-layered, living tissues. The spraying process fulfills the goals to create functioning muscle fibers. An artificial heart that does not trigger any rejection reactions in the body after implantation would be an elegant alternative.

Endocrine Society Provides Review of Trump Announcements Related to Health Insurance Policy

A few days back the President of US has made few announcements regarding health insurance policy. President Trump has signed an executive order that aims to increase competition by promoting access to association health plans, short-term limited duration insurance products, and health reimbursement arrangements. It’s not possible to change instantly; hence the president has provided 60 to 120 days to some government agencies to draft regulations for the implementation of new policies.

Insights into how the tongue preserves its sense of taste, new research finds

The new study at Columbia University Medical Center ( CUMC ) has shown the role of the semaphorins in identifying the correct taste . The taste-system of mice with engineered semaphorins perceived sweet stimuli as bitter tastes, and vice versa. This finding provides new insights into how the tongue keeps its sense of taste despite the rapid turnover of the cells in its taste buds.The study was published in the online edition of Nature .