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Showing posts from February, 2018

Top Qualities That Define A Real And Expert Obstetrician

By Ruth Watson

Pregnancy is one of the crucial stage of a woman life. It is the time in which she carries a baby for about nine months. Since most women at that time is sensitive and experience a lot of health concerns, having a consultation with a certified doctor is often done.

A certified and authentic doctor knows many important things that can help patients. One of the recommended experts for the mothers is an obstetrician Waco. Such expert has professionalism in obstetrics which is combined with gynaecology, but often relate on surgical procedures and similar things. Good and obstetricians have some distinct traits and characteristics that determine their excellence in their jobs. In searching for one, take these tips below.

Medical Experience. Well rounded ones certainly has more field experience and knowledge compared to first timers, thereby making them efficient in handling various scenarios. Outstanding experts can even conduct some examinations and one on one consultation…

Why Mothers Invest In Postpartum And Lactation Services For Ease

By Anthony Kelly

Birth doulas referred to services for mothers amidst pregnancy wherein it integrated tasks such as physical and emotional care, relief, and assistance. Besides, they could function as depictions for clients undergoing childbirths, yet they are not only aimed on those techniques since they are hired after birth and amidst pregnancy. Nearly all arrangements start at earlier durations before its anticipated deliveries.

Before those periods, those professionals and your partners make associations in which doubts are answered, hence talk about your doubts, fears, and worries about those practices. Apart from that, postpartum and lactation services NY permits you to attend in organizing sufficient contracts. As the result, maintenance is the main matter which links specialists and buyers. Shortly, they are visible in offices, community based ventures, and medical institutions and compensated.

But, not all insurance enterprises invest in those aides, which made it more help…

Know The Reasons Why You Need To Invest In Home Births Services

By Ronald Roberts

If you focused on the best matters for you and your baby, you may consider skilled midwife assisted home birth as safe selections if compared to free standing birth center or medical facility. At home care, your safety is honored, therefore offering you the chance to enjoy birthing in intimate environments. By spending for that aid, your specifications are considered thru natural means.

In medical institutions, buyers are made to resemble individuals with risky disorders, still homebirth practitioners are outfitted with analogous materials and pills found in birthing facilities. It assimilates state of the art materials for continuously checking their heart rates, crucially if necessary. Secondly, home births services NYC utilize recent oxygen tanks and suctioning materials.

Anti hemorrhagic medicaments are presented to inhibit postpartum difficulties and stitching materials are utilized, if necessary. Apart from that, capable practitioners seen in homes or independ…

Top Reasons To Go For The Pain Management Milwaukee WI Services

By George Mitchell

Several people are suffering today because of chronic ache. Here, they buy the painkillers to use daily. They also try other home remedies but the hurt fails to go away. If you are that patient, there is a need to engage the specialists who will do the diagnosis and provide a treatment plan. The pain management Milwaukee WI doctor helps their patients to recover.

When injured or if suffering from some conditions today and you fail to get the right treatment, it means you will not be enjoying life. First, it becomes harder to walk and work as most of the time you will be sleeping. The simple physical activities become exhausting. For some people, getting good sleep for a few hours becomes a task, and this might lead to depression.

If suffering from the hurt, the best thing you can do is to visit the physicians who will try their best to give the right treatment. When you visit these specialists, you will be working with people trained in this area. They have an unde…

The Best HSG Catheter Selection Criteria

By Maria Hayes

The methods used in treating patients have evolved over the years. In case you are suffering from urinary infections, consider using the HSG Catheter exercise. The procedure is among the recent advancement in the field of medicine that aims at providing better quality care for various patients. These are some of the tips you need to consider.

Start the exercise by engaging yourself in rigorous research. Never underestimate the power of engaging in a conclusive research activity. It will provide you with the necessary information you need when addressing a specific problem. Conclusive research allows you to focus on all material aspects and gives you the ability to make the best decision.

Check for references from past patients who have used this exercise. In most cases, ensure you check the various patients who are undergoing similar challenges like yourself. The purpose should be to understand their anguish and the possible alternatives they may have used; also, you c…

A Piece On Baby Determination

By Frances Stone

Candid enough, a size-able percentage of expectant mothers do not have the patience to wait for the nine months to see the surprise of the sex of their babies. Therefore, the increasing desire for baby determination has led to the invention of varied techniques which will enable you to ascertain the gender of the expected baby whilst still in the uterus. They include a collaborative application of both the traditional and the scientific approaches which enables you to adequately prepare for the new baby.

There is a vast number of ways of predicting the gender of the babies. To begin with, you may adopt the science of ultrasound which is conducted in clinical hospitals. This process is undeniably scientific and more accurate since it involves high-frequency sound waves which produce images of your infant while still in the womb. It is the suitable method for you to rely on since the technicians are highly expertise in it. It is majorly conducted between eighteen to twe…

'Botox' improves appearance of facial scars in reconstructive surgery

In patients undergoing reconstructive surgery of the face, treatment with botulinum toxin A (BTX-A, or 'Botox') can improve the final appearance of surgical scars.
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Brain mechanisms that give The Iceman unusual resistance to cold

Dutch adventurer Wim Hof is known as 'The Iceman' for good reason. Hof established several world records for prolonged resistance to cold exposure, an ability he attributes to a self-developed set of techniques of breathing and meditation -- known as the Wim Hof Method. Yet, how his brain responds during cold exposure and what brain mechanisms may endow him with this resistance have not been studied -- until now.
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Lithium treatment for bipolar disorder linked to lowest risk of rehospitalization

Individuals with bipolar disorder have the lowest risk of rehospitalization if treated with lithium, according to a new study. Long-acting injections of antipsychotics were also effective, reducing the risk of rehospitalization by 30 per cent compared with their oral counterparts.
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Net Neutrality: The Complete WIRED Guide

Everything you need to know about the struggle to treat information on the internet the same—ISPs shouldn't be able to block some sorts of data and prioritize others.
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Patients may live longer after hip replacement, study suggests

Hip replacement surgery not only improves quality of life but is also associated with increased life expectancy, compared to people of similar age and sex, according to a new report.
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Obesity not a risk factor for acute respiratory illnesses, study finds

Although obesity has been considered a risk factor for more-severe cases of the flu, a new study found that it is not a risk factor for severe acute respiratory illnesses, including the flu, in children or adults.
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Glowing molecule can reveal live tuberculosis bacteria

A new technique may one day allow fast, simple detection of the bacteria that causes TB, as well as a way to monitor whether drugs are working.
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Porsche’s Electric Mission E Gets Its Own Superchargers

The Tesla-fighting sports car will be able to charge its battery using a network of 800-volt fast chargers Porsche is installing around the country.
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Medical News Today: What causes boils on the inner thigh?

Boils on the inner thigh can appear as red, swollen bumps. We take a look at these hair follicle infections, their risk factors, and home remedies.
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Nut consumption may aid colon cancer survival

People with stage III colon cancer who regularly eat nuts are at significantly lower risk of cancer recurrence and mortality than those who don't, according to a new, large study.
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Can our eyes help predict who will develop memory loss?

People whose eyes show signs of small changes in blood vessels at age 60 may be more likely to develop thinking and memory problems by the time they are 80 than people with healthy eyes, according to a new study.
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Fish oil and probiotic supplements in pregnancy may reduce risk of childhood allergies

Women who take fish oil supplements and probiotics in later pregnancy may reduce their child's risk of food allergy and eczema, according to new research.
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NOAA's New GOES-S Satellite Is a Game Changer for Severe Weather Forecasts

Assuming the 11,500-pound spacecraft makes it into geostationary orbit safely, it'll go by GOES-17.
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ALS-linked protein's journey into nervous system cells more complex than we thought

Scientists have developed a better understanding of a key protein associated with brain diseases including ALS (motor neuron disease) and dementia by studying how it enters central nervous system cells.
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Water in the chest: New findings on pleural effusion

Lung cancer patients are particularly susceptible to malignant pleural effusion, when fluid collects in the space between the lungs and the chest wall. Researchers have discovered a novel mechanism that causes this to happen. Their study now refines the mechanistic picture.
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More isn't always better when it comes to health care, older Americans say

Doctors and older patients may disagree more often than either of them suspects about whether a particular medical test or medicine is truly necessary, according to findings from a new poll of Americans over age 50. Improving communication about that mismatch of opinions, the poll suggests, might reduce the use of unneeded scans, screenings, medications and procedures - and health care costs as well.
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Medical News Today: Why am I vomiting green or yellow bile?

Throwing up bile, a yellow or greenish liquid, can happen for many reasons. Some of the causes may be serious and require urgent medical attention.
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You Can Find the Gravitational Constant with String and a Mountain

Calculating fundamental constants used to be a much harder job.
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The Best Skinny Ranch

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The Best Skinny Ranch wil make all your ranch dressing dreams come true without the guilt. This healthier, homemade ranch has just 36 calories (1 Weight Watchers SmartPoints) with ingredients that are natural and good for you.I have a little bit of a love hate relationship with ranch. Sometimes I love it and can’t get enough and sometimes, depending on the brand, I hate it and find it too sweet and fake tasting. And light and diet ranch - I pretty much never like them. That was until I came across a basic ranch recipe, made a few minor tweeks, and found a skinny ranch I LOVE. Full of fresh herbs and lemon, it tastes great and is perfect for just about anything. The dressing is not as thick as typical ranch, which I actually like. If you want it a little thicker, substitute 1/4 cup light mayo for 1/4 cup of the buttermilk and you will get a thicker dressing.You can serve this in all the traditional ways. Toss it with your favorite salad, dip in some fresh cut crudite, or make some buff…

What happens in the brain during unconsciousness?

Researchers are shining a light on the darkness of the unconscious brain. Three new studies add to the body of knowledge.
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A new way to combine soft materials

Researchers have developed a new method to chemically bond multiple soft materials independent of the manufacturing process. In principle, the method can be applied in any manufacturing processes, including but 3D printing and coating. This technique opens door to manufacturing more complex soft machines.
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Sample storage method could improve health care in resource-limited regions

Blood and urine tests play vital roles in modern medicine. Yet in vast regions of the world where refrigeration is not available, preserving samples for testing is virtually impossible. Now scientists report that encapsulating indicators of disease from samples in tiny metal-organic hybrid structures could help. They say finding could lead to better health care in resource-limited countries.
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Accelerating studies on carbohydrate biology

The breakthrough may expand research on the roles of glycans in human diseases, including cancers.
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Home-based blood pressure monitoring should be commonplace

General Practitioners should encourage patients with hypertension to monitor their blood pressure at home and use those readings in their day-to-day care, recommend a team of experts.
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Biologists document the secondary extinction of a disease-carrying mosquito following rat eradication on Palmyra Atoll

The Asian tiger mosquito -- carrier of such diseases as dengue, yellow fever, Rift Valley fever, Chikungunya and Zika -- appears to have vanished from Palmyra.
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For girls who mature early, psychological problems last into adulthood

Tracking nearly 8,000 girls from adolescence through their late 20s - far longer than other studies have - a researcher says girls who get their periods earlier than peers are likely to experience depression and antisocial behavior well into adulthood.
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Anxiety as a protective factor after a heart attack

Fear protects people from danger. A team has discovered that this applies even to pathological anxiety disorders. Patients who generally suffer from severe anxiety are likely to heed the symptoms of a heart attack earlier and seek medical treatment sooner, thus improving their chance of survival.
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Medical News Today: What to eat if you have multiple myeloma

Learn about specific nutrition strategies that can be used to treat common symptoms of multiple myeloma, such as kidney damage and anemia.
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How to Turn Off Facebook's Face Recognition Features

Facebook recently expanded its face recognition features—and you may have opted in without even realizing it.
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Personalizing wearable devices

When it comes to soft, assistive devices the wearer and the robot need to be in sync. But every human moves a bit differently and tailoring the robot's parameters for an individual user is a time-consuming and inefficient process. Now, researchers have developed an efficient machine learning algorithm that can quickly tailor personalized control strategies for soft, wearable exosuits.
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Medical News Today: What foods are good for an enlarged prostate?

How does diet affect the prostate? In this article, learn about which foods to eat and which to avoid if you have an enlarged prostate gland.
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'Obesity paradox' debunked

A new study debunks the 'obesity paradox,' a counterintuitive finding that showed people who have been diagnosed with cardiovascular disease live longer if they are overweight or obese compared with people who are normal weight at the time of diagnosis. Obese people live shorter lives and have a greater proportion of life with cardiovascular disease, the study reports.
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Aspirin lowers risk of early death for patients with diabetes, heart failure

For people living with both Type 2 diabetes and heart failure, taking an aspirin each day appears to lower the risk of dying or being hospitalized for heart failure, according to new research. But the data also reveal aspirin use may increase the risk of nonfatal heart attack or stroke, a somewhat contradictory finding that surprised researchers.
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Breastfeeding may have long-term heart health benefits for some moms

Women with normal blood pressure during pregnancy and who breastfed their babies for at least six months following birth had better markers of cardiovascular health years later compared to women who never breastfed. The same benefits were not observed in women who had high blood pressure during pregnancy.
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Getting flu vaccine cuts risk of early death by half in people with heart failure

For people with heart failure, getting a seasonal influenza (flu) vaccine in a given year was associated with a 50 percent drop in the risk of death during flu season and a 20 percent drop in the risk of death during the rest of the year, according to new research.
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Genomic analysis underscores need for precision therapies that target pediatric cancer

New research offers the most comprehensive analysis yet of the genomic alterations leading to cancer in children and affirms the need for pediatric-specific precision therapies.
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New-found stem cell helps regenerate lung tissue after acute injury

Researchers have identified a lung stem cell that repairs the organ's gas exchange compartment. They isolated and characterized these progenitor cells from mouse and human lungs and demonstrated they are essential to repairing lung tissue damaged by severe influenza and other respiratory ailments.
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Why premature cell division promotes cancers

The accumulation of mutations in the human genome is at the origin of cancers, as well as the development of resistance to treatments. The Cyclin E and Myc genes are active in the control of cell division. Biologists show that precocious entry of the genome into the replication phase leads to molecular collisions occurring on the DNA and induces new mutations.
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3-D simulations reveal synergistic mechanisms of the human heart

Scientists have introduced a new model that examines the mutual interaction of the blood flow with the individual components of the heart. Their work stands out by offering a more holistic and accurate picture of the dynamics of blow flow in the left ventricle, which could give clues to better prevention of cardiac conditions.
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Genetics or lifestyle: What is it that shapes our microbiome?

Some microbiome researchers had suggested that this variation begins with differences in our genes; but a large-scale study challenges this idea and provides evidence that the connection between microbiome and health may be even more important than we thought.
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Medical News Today: Why are my lips swollen?

Find out more about what causes swollen lips, including food or environmental allergies. We also look at treatments and when to see a doctor.
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Medical News Today: Now too much standing is bad for us, says study

Studies have long been telling us that too much sitting is bad for our health. Now, a new study claims that prolonged standing may cause us harm, too.
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Missing link found between pathways involved in cell development

A new mechanism that coordinates human development in response to signals from outside the cell has been discovered. The study revealed that the SMAD2/3 proteins link and coordinate many different pathways in the cell that were previously believed to be separate and fine-tune the processes needed for embryo development and growth.
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Growing severity of US firearm injuries requiring hospital admission since early 90s

New data show an annual increase in severity of non-fatal firearm injuries needing hospital admission across the United States since the early 1990s.
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Newly discovered CRISPR mechanism may help prevent dangerous errors

Researchers report that they've figured out the mechanism by which the CRISPR gene-editing enzyme Cas9 determines where and when to cut DNA strands -- a discovery that could help prevent gene-cutting errors.
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Trapping multidrug-resistant bacteria in molecular glue

Researchers have devised a novel approach to develop antibacterial drugs. With antibiotic resistance on the rise worldwide, such new drugs are urgently needed.
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Immune system activation in pregnant women can shape brain development in their babies

A landmark study reveals that activation of a pregnant mother's immune system can affect her baby's brain development. A team of researchers found that short- and long-term brain functioning can be influenced by immune system activity during the third trimester of gestation.
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RNA-based therapy can reduce lung cancer in mouse models, study finds

By turning down the activity of a specific RNA molecule, researchers have reduced lung tumors in mice by 40-50 percent. The results represent the tip of the iceberg in an extensive research project in which 633 new biomarkers for 14 types of cancer have been identified.
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The factors that most affect our immune system

Why do we respond differently to infections or vaccines? Medical researchers have recently described immune variation on a large scale within the French population. To achieve this, the consortium studied an expansive collection of biological specimens from 1,000 French volunteers aged 20 to 69.
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Medical News Today: The low-down on biological warfare

The term 'biological warfare' is well-known. In this article, we delve into the details of its history, current status, and potential future.
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Medical News Today: Larger waist, hips may raise women's heart attack risk

A study that looked at the body shape and size of almost half a million adults uncovers significant sex differences in heart attack risk.
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Medical News Today: What causes labia swelling?

Learn about swollen labia, when the vaginal lips are swollen and may feel irritated. We look at treatment, home remedies, and when to see a doctor.
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Number of people killed by animals each year in the US remains unchanged

Bites, kicks, and stings from farm animals, bees, wasps, hornets, and dogs continue to represent the most danger to humans, according to a new study.
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Medical News Today: Letter from the Editor: Empathy

Managing Editor Marie Ellis reports on MNT's top articles from February, as well as one of our most important guiding principles: empathy.
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Medical News Today: Parkinson's disease: Why do brain cells die?

A new study has shown that a mitochondrial molecule called cardiolipin helps to correctly fold alpha-synuclein protein, whose incorrectly folded forms are found in Lewy bodies.
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Medical News Today: Can you drink alcohol while taking antihistamines?

Taking medications can mean other substances, such as alcohol, are more dangerous. Mixing benadryl and alcohol has several distinct dangers to be aware of.
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Strategic plan for developing a universal influenza vaccine

Developing a universal influenza vaccine -- a vaccine that can provide durable protection for all age groups against multiple strains, including those that might cause a pandemic -- is a public health priority.
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WIRED's Top Stories in February: Facebook, Facebook, Facebook

Plus, the Mueller investigation, Russian bots, and Olympic drones.
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Medical News Today: What can you do to induce urination?

Learn about nine ways to make yourself pee when you are unable to go. We also look at when someone might need to induce urination, and when to seek help.
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Forage-based diets on dairy farms produce nutritionally enhanced milk

Researchers have found that cows fed a 100 percent organic grass and legume-based diet produce milk with elevated levels of omega-3 and CLA, and thus provides a markedly healthier balance of fatty acids. The improved fatty acid profile in grass-fed organic milk and dairy products (hereafter, 'grassmilk') brings the omega-6/omega-3 ratio to a near 1 to 1, compared to 5.7 to 1 in conventional whole milk.
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DNA study of cow stomachs could aid meat and dairy production

Meat and milk production from cattle could one day be boosted, thanks to analysis of microbes in cows' stomachs. The study paves the way for research to understand which types of microbe - such as bacteria - are best at helping cattle to extract energy from their food, experts say.
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Military personnel seeking mental health care outside of the military

A new article indicates that military personnel are making extensive use of outside mental health services, suggesting that military health and mental health services do not meet the needs of active duty service members.
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Advantages Of Wedding Planners In San Francisco

By Rebecca Lee

Even though many will tell you to close your ears from communal talks, they do not state that the images you present are used to rank you among millions of other people. The wedding planners in San Francisco have been useful for ages and they save the main hosts a great deal of stress. Their results not only leave the attendees speechless, but also amend the reputation of hosts in the public.

The crews have accredited education and this is ample consolation that they are aware of their responsibilities and are ethical. Local leaders protect individuals from losing their precious dollars and frustrations by awarding licenses to the competent members. The lists are available online, and you can therefore confirm the level of expertise and working background.

As you would expect, a couple intends to please all the attendees and because of the diverse needs, they drop into a land of confusion and eventually stress. It is essential that you retain high levels of calmness an…

Cancer metastasis: Cell polarity matters

Not only the number of migrating cancer cells determines the risk for metastasis but also their characteristics. For circulating cancer cells to be able to invade tissues and settle at other sites in the body, they have to exhibit a specific polarity. This discovery might in future help to better predict individual risk for metastasis and find appropriate therapies that can reduce it.
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Medical News Today: Klebsiella oxytoca infection: What you should know

Klebsiella oxytoca is a type of bacteria that can cause infections if found outside of the intestines. Learn about the symptoms, risks, and treatment.
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Familial breast cancer not only inherited genetically, finds new study

Doctors will be better able to predict breast cancer risk thanks to pioneering work by researchers, who have identified heritable but non-genetic markers for breast cancer susceptibility.
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Volvo Launches a VC Fund to Keep Up With the Future

Eager for fresh ideas in a rapidly changing industry, Volvo joins the many automakers writing big checks for little startups.
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Medical News Today: What are hypnagogic hallucinations?

Hypnagogic hallucinations are imagined sensations that occur when a person is falling asleep. They can be distressing, but treatments are available.
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'The Looming Tower' Proves Hulu's Political Dramas Are Winning the Streaming Game

The streaming service's 'The Looming Tower' smartly follows in the footsteps of 'The Handmaid's Tale'.
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Medical News Today: What are the effects of meningitis? 22 symptoms

Many people recover from meningitis with proper medical treatment, but some people may have lifelong effects. Learn about how meningitis affects the body.
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Medical News Today: Smoldering multiple myeloma and cancer: What to know

Smoldering multiple myeloma is a rare disorder that can lead to a cancer called multiple myeloma. Learn more about the diagnosis, progression, and outlook.
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Ride-Hailing Is Now So Much Bigger Than Uber and Lyft

The ride-hailing game isn't just big, it's important—which is why companies like Sony and Bosch are joining the fray.
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How New York Got Screwed Out of the Internet of the Future

New York was supposed to be a model for big-city high-speed internet. Here’s how its deal with Verizon became a cautionary tale for uneven connectivity.
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With DNA Dating App Pheramor, You Swab, Then Swipe For Love

But the science of genetic compatibility is dubious at best.
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Congress Takes On Sexual Harassment in the Sciences

New rules could make it easier to remove faculty members who harass or assault grad students and postdocs.
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Artificial Intelligence Can Help Stroke Victims When ‘Time Is Brain’

The FDA is approving artificial-intelligence software to help diagnose diseases and help treat patients.
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Health24.com | ‘I feel responsible for giving my daughter a rare disease’

On International Rare Diseases Day, Mrs South Africa 2018 speaks about the importance of researching your genealogy and opens up about her family's struggles.
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Medical News Today: Do your children influence how you store your gun?

If a child is at risk of self-harm, do their parents store guns at home more safely? A new study sets out to answer this important question.
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Veggie secrets! 5 benefits you may not know.

Medical News Today: Diesel exhaust may raise risk of neurological disease

A new study has revealed that men with occupations involving exposure to diesel exhaust could be at greater risk of developing ALS, also known as Lou Gehrig's disease.
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Medical News Today: What do rescue inhalers do?

Using a rescue inhaler can provide relief during an asthma attack, but there are many different types and uses. Learn more about them here.
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Medical News Today: The hidden power of daffodils in the fight against cancer

New research has uncovered the hidden molecular potential of a daffodil extract — an alkaloid named hemanthamine — in the fight against cancer.
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Health24.com | How to maintain that weight loss

A good way to achieve long-lasting weight loss may be to adopt a 'forever' eating approach rather than thinking of weight loss as a diet that you go on and off.
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Health24.com | When should my child first see a dentist?

A child’s first trip to the dentist is an important milestone, and regular visits are a crucial part of establishing good dental habits.
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How To Find Inspirational Songs Imparting Peace

By Robert Long

Peace is a concept and idea that many like to fight for. In the past, this is something that was not provide especially when people are still establishing their communities and considering the needed changes. These days, people want to look for ways on how they can be more comfortable and to achieve peace with the current state. This is something that is difficult to achieve especially when you are currently going through a lot of problems.

Some have decided that they want peace. And they also wish to focus on the right methods that would help them in achieving such a state. This can be done through different options. One is to effectively make use of inspirational songs imparting peace. There are numerous choices for these things. Referring to these options could also be an essential means. It would be helpful to focus on such things to help with what is needed.

If this is not your cup of tea, there are other things that could be done if you like to. Other methods exi…

The Benefits Of A Bariatric Weight Loss Surgery

By Michelle Phillips

Being overweight has influenced many individuals to lose their confidence about themselves. They were basically caused by the numerous sauces or additive nourishment which gave an impact of including much mass onto an individual. Consequently, it made them sufficiently extensive to not in case wind up ready to manage their substantial capacities and these are not generally empowered.

Along these lines, to the lots of individuals that are experiencing this issue and have actually ultimately compelled themselves to avoid that continuous should constantly take in food vigorously nonetheless are not able to see any kind of enhancements in their physicality, might think about avoiding to a dermatology facility that can assist them. With a bariatric weight loss surgery, this is an area where experts that could make it possible for these individuals to shed a great deal of their body mass is possible. In addition, it must be feasible inside half a month, and days.

A nor…

Microfluidic device captures, allows analysis of tumor-specific extracellular vesicles

A new microfluidic device may help realize the potential of tumor-derived extracellular vesicles -- tiny lipid particles that carry molecules through the bloodstream -- as biomarkers that could monitor a tumor's response to therapy and provide detailed information to guide treatment choice.
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Jekyll and Hyde and seek

Researchers have described how a signaling protein that normally suppresses tumors can be manipulated (or re-programmed) by growth factors, turning it into a driver of malignant growth and metastasis.
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When treating athletes for heat stroke, 'cool first, transport second'

Athletes who suffer life-threatening heat stroke should be cooled on site before they are taken to the hospital, according to a new article. The principle of 'cool first, transport second' differs from the usual practice of calling 911 and getting to the hospital as soon as possible.
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What Facebook Isn't Saying About Trump and Clinton's Campaign Ads

After an uproar over how much Trump and Clinton paid for Facebook ads during the 2016 presidential campaign, the social network has shared some—but not all—numbers.
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Medical News Today: How to identify and treat inner knee pain

Learn about the causes of inner (medial) knee pain, treatments, and exercises you can do at home to strengthen the knee and relieve pain.
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Medical News Today: Why are birthdays so hard?

Birthdays can be a time of great celebration, but they can also bring about feelings of depression. Learn more about how to beat the birthday blues.
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hidden secret of immortality enzyme telomerase

Research has recently uncovered a crucial step in the telomerase enzyme catalytic cycle. This catalytic cycle determines the ability of the human telomerase enzyme to synthesize DNA.
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Nutritional labelling on menus may reduce calorie intake

New evidence shows that adding calorie labels to menus and next to food in restaurants, coffee shops and cafeterias, could reduce the calories that people consume, although the quality of evidence is low.
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Unique pancreatic stem cells have potential to regenerate beta cells, respond to glucose

Scientists have confirmed the existence of progenitor cells within the human pancreas that can be stimulated to develop into glucose-responsive beta cells. These significant findings open the door to developing regenerative cell therapies for those living with type 1 diabetes, addressing a major challenge that stands in the way of discovering a biological cure for the disease.
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Genetics researchers close in on schizophrenia

Researchers have discovered 50 new gene regions that increase the risk of developing schizophrenia. They have also used state-of-the-art information about brain development to accurately pinpoint new genes and biological pathways implicated in this disorder.
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Running rings around cholera outbreaks

Targeting vaccine and other interventions to those in the vicinity of people with cholera could be an effective way to control cholera outbreaks, which can have devastating effects after disasters and in other emergency settings, according to new research.
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Enabling technology for emerging gene therapies

For years, researchers have attempted to harness the full potential of gene therapy, a technique that inserts genes into a patient's cells to treat cancer and other diseases. However, inserting engineered DNA molecules into cells is difficult. A team of engineers has developed a new method that could make the process easier.
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How Liberals Amped Up a Parkland Shooting Conspiracy Theory

A fake story about a Parkland student started on the right, but outrage-tweeting on the left propelled it into the mainstream.
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Medical News Today: What happens when estrogen levels are low?

Low estrogen levels can cause a range of symptoms. This article includes detail on signs of low estrogen and examines the risk factors.
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Fitness tracker data can enhance biomedical research and personalized health

Medical researchers show that wearable sensors are not only able to identify groups of volunteers with similar patterns of daily activity, but can also predict various markers of risk for cardiovascular diseases such as obesity, high blood pressure and high blood sugar.
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Failed osteoarthritis drug could help treat opioid addiction

A study suggests that a drug proven safe for use in people may prevent opioid tolerance and physical dependence when used with opioid-based pain medications.
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Massive data analysis shows what drives the spread of flu in the US

Using several large datasets describing health care visits, geographic movements and demographics of more than 150 million people over nine years, researchers have created models that predict the spread of influenza throughout the United States each year.
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Medical News Today: What does reactive airway disease mean?

Reactive airway disease is a term given to symptoms that may indicate an underlying condition. Included is detail on risk factors and related conditions.
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Scientists link genes to brain anatomy in autism

A team of scientists has discovered that specific genes are linked to individual differences in brain anatomy in autistic children.
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Scientists find single letter of genetic code that makes African Salmonella so dangerous

Scientists have identified a single genetic change in Salmonella that is playing a key role in the devastating epidemic of bloodstream infections currently killing around 400,000 people each year in sub-Saharan Africa.
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Fewer Americans think smoking a pack a day poses a great health risk

About 3 out of 4 Americans agree that smoking cigarettes causes health problems, but public perception of the risks posed by smoking may be declining, according to a new study.
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Medical News Today: What percentage of our brain do we use?

Do we really use just 10 percent of our brains? We take a look at brain facts and myths, and reveal tips for improving brain functioning.
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Medical News Today: Rheumatoid arthritis: Scorpion venom compound may halt progression

Researchers reveal how a compound found in the venom of the Indian red scorpion halted the progression of rheumatoid arthritis in rats, bringing us one step closer to a new treatment for the disease.
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Health24.com | A sleep doctor reveals the 4 fastest ways to stop snoring

Snoring can sometimes be the thing that makes or breaks a relationship, as a good night's rest is what everyone needs. Here's how to stop snoring and have a great night's rest.
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Russia's Olympics Hack Was the Country's Latest False Flag Attack

The Kremlin's hacking misdirection is evolving. And even when those attempts to confuse forensics fail, they still succeed at sowing future doubt.
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Foolproof Formula for a Healthy No-Greens Salad

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Pop quiz: Is a salad still a salad if it doesn’t have greens in it?(Short answer: YES.)“People think you need lettuce to call something a salad,” says Chelsey Amer, a registered dietitian based in New York City.Your bowl or plate can contain any variety of ingredients — with or without dark, leafy greens — and it’s still a salad.If you’re struggling to learn to like vegetables or if greens gross you out, don’t write off salads — they’re an easy way to bump up your vegetable and fruit intake each day, even without the green leafy stuff.Here’s our foolproof formula for building a healthy, no-greens salad, along with some tips that may help you learn to like greens — some day!How to Make a Salad Without Greens Easy peasy: Just skip Step 1 in our Foolproof Formula for a Healthy, Delicious Salad or the vegetarian version. (For creative, delicious green alternatives, see our list below).The non-starchy vegetables that are usually considered add-ins or toppings can replace lettuce or greens a…

A bacterium that attacks burn victims will soon be unarmed

The bacterium Pseudomonas aeruginosa is amongst the main causes of infections and sepsis in people suffering from severe burns. Researchers have succeeded in revealing the dynamics of the pathogen's physiology and metabolism during its growth in exudates, the biological fluids that seep out of burn wounds. This study allows to follow the strategies developed by Pseudomonas aeruginosa to proliferate and, thus, to guide the development of innovative treatments.
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New source of skin defects in eczema

Researchers have discovered a cause of the dry, inflamed and itchy skin that plagues eczema patients. Medical researchers have now shown that an immune system skewed toward allergy alters the lipids in the skin. The altered lipids allow the skin to crack, water to leave and irritants to enter, setting the stage for eczematous lesions to develop.
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Medical News Today: What causes spina bifida occulta?

A look at spina bifida occulta, a condition that affects the development of the spine. Included is detail on its development in the womb and complications.
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Medical News Today: This simple test may reveal your true biological age

Scientists have come up with a simple, effective way to find out our body's true biological age. The findings may help to prevent age-related illness.
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Reducing side effects in commonly used drugs

New research has drilled down to the molecular level to find similarities across six pharmaceutical drugs used in pain relief, dentist anesthetic, and treatment of epilepsy, in a bid to find a way to reduce unwanted side-effects.
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20 Oscar-Nominated Movies You Can Stream Right Now

'Lady Bird,' 'Call Me by Your Name,' 'The Shape of Water,' and more are all available to stream online.
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'Social brain' networks are altered at a young age in autism

As infants develop, they respond to social cues such as voices, faces and gestures. Their brain develops a network of regions that specialise in translating these cues, the 'social brain'. A common observation in infants later diagnosed with Autism Spectrum Disorders is reduced sensitivity towards these social cues. A team of researchers from the University of Geneva brings evidence of how this phenomenon hinders the normal development of the social brain at early developmental stages.
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Medical News Today: How fasting boosts exercise's effects on endurance

A new study, conducted in mice that exercised on a treadmill for 45 minutes per day for 2 months, found that feeding only on alternate days enhanced endurance.
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Medical News Today: What is an NSTEMI?

A look at NSTEMI, which is a type of heart attack. Included is detail on causes, diagnosis, the difference to STEMI, and the outlook.
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Low-fat or low-carb? It's a draw, study finds

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Cutting either carbs or fats shaves off excess weight in about the same proportion, according to a new study.
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