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Reuters Health News
 
Health reform's grand experiment: Will it play in Peoria?
Pazar, 05.01.2014, 12:21pm
PEORIA, Illinois (Reuters) - By all accounts, Sandy Wright of Mackinaw, Illinois, is a challenging patient. The spunky 69-year-old with a rare autoimmune disease has been in the hospital more than a dozen times since she was first diagnosed in 1997.
Seasonal flu widespread in the United States: CDC
Cumartesi, 04.01.2014, 12:19am
NEW YORK (Reuters) - Nearly half of the United States is reporting widespread influenza activity, most of it attributed to the H1N1 virus that caused a worldwide pandemic in 2009, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said on Friday.
Hospital, family agree on moving brain-dead girl
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 10:42pm
SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - The family of a 13-year-old girl declared brain dead after a tonsillectomy gone wrong will be allowed to take their daughter to a new facility without removing the ventilator that is keeping her heart and lungs working.
Skin cancer awareness low among minorities
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 09:43pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Black and Hispanic people and other minorities tend to know less about skin cancer than whites, a new study suggests.
African American women have a harder time losing weight
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 07:58pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - African American women who follow the same diet as white women and exercise just as much tend to lose less weight because they burn fewer calories, a new study suggests.
Time of year doesn't affect heart procedure outcomes
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 05:48pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Every July, U.S. hospitals take on new doctors-in-training and others are promoted. Some studies have found there are more medical errors and patient deaths around this time of year.
E-cigarette vapor contains nicotine, not other toxins
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 03:55pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - People standing near someone using an e-cigarette will be exposed to nicotine, but not to other chemicals found in tobacco cigarette smoke, according to a new study.
Heart disease could be tied to dementia for older women
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 11:24am
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Older women with a history of heart trouble were more likely to develop thinking and memory problems than those without heart disease, it was found in a new study.
Daily routines may influence sleep quality, quantity
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 11:23am
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Maintaining a consistent daily routine may be linked to better sleep, according to a small new study.
Parents may want to limit electronic media at mealtime
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 11:22am
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Parents who let their teens use electronic devices or watch TV during family meals tend to serve less nutritious food and have poorer family communication, a new study suggests.
Birth control type tied to time between pregnancies
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 11:20am
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Women using intrauterine devices (IUDs) and other types of long-term reversible birth control after having a baby are less likely to get pregnant again quickly, a new study suggests.
General Mills begins selling Cheerios without GM ingredients
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 11:19am
(Reuters) - General Mills Inc said it has stopped using genetically modified ingredients in the popular breakfast cereal Cheerios as the U.S. branded foods manufacturer hopes the move will firm up customer loyalty in the face of growing opposition to such additives.
China says child deaths not linked to hepatitis vaccine
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 06:39am
BEIJING (Reuters) - Chinese health authorities said they have found no link between a hepatitis B vaccine and the deaths of nine children who had received those shots, state media said on Friday.
UK lawmakers criticize govt's stockpiling of Roche drug Tamiflu
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 12:08am
LONDON (Reuters) - British lawmakers on Friday criticized government spending of 424 million pounds ($702 million) to stockpile Roche's medicine Tamiflu, saying doubts about the drug's effectiveness suggest it may not be money well spent.
Teen eating disorders may impact weight later: study
Cuma, 03.01.2014, 12:07am
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Young teens who binge eat and those who are fearful of weight gain may be more likely to become overweight later in adolescence, according to a new study from the United Kingdom.
Birth control type tied to time between pregnancies
Persembe, 02.01.2014, 10:55pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Young teens who binge eat and those who are fearful of weight gain may be more likely to become overweight later in adolescence, according to a new study from the United Kingdom.
Parents may want to limit electronic media at mealtime
Persembe, 02.01.2014, 07:40pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Parents who let their teens use electronic devices or watch TV during family meals tend to serve less nutritious food and have poorer family communication, a new study suggests.
Daily routines may influence sleep quality, quantity
Persembe, 02.01.2014, 05:50pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Maintaining a consistent daily routine may be linked to better sleep, according to a small new study.
Heart disease could be tied to dementia for older women
Persembe, 02.01.2014, 04:41pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Older women with a history of heart trouble were more likely to develop thinking and memory problems than those without heart disease, it was found in a new study.
Bayer executive sees benefits of R&D changes as early as 2016
Persembe, 02.01.2014, 02:10pm
FRANKFURT (Reuters) - Germany's Bayer expects a campaign to accelerate the pace of new discoveries of ingredients for pharmaceuticals and pesticides to yield results as early as 2016, a management board member said.
Connect the dots: infant mortality, graft and elephant poaching
Persembe, 02.01.2014, 01:45pm
JOHANNESBURG (Reuters) - What do infant mortality and elephant poaching have in common? Plenty, according to conservation groups.
FDA lifts hold on studies testing Cell Therapeutics' cancer drug
Persembe, 02.01.2014, 12:33pm
(Reuters) - Cell Therapeutics Inc said the U.S. Food and Drug Administration lifted a hold imposed in June last year on studies testing the company's blood cancer drug.
Relapse of 'cured' HIV patients spurs AIDS science on
Persembe, 02.01.2014, 10:21am
LONDON (Reuters) - Scientists seeking a cure for AIDS say they have been inspired, not crushed, by a major setback in which two HIV positive patients believed to have been cured found the virus re-invading their bodies once more.
Distracted driving bigger problem for novice drivers
Carsamba, 01.01.2014, 10:28pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - If you're a novice driver, dialing a phone is more dangerous than retrieving text messages, and reaching for an object while driving is more likely to produce an accident than eating behind the wheel.
Trebling tobacco tax 'could prevent 200 million early deaths'
Carsamba, 01.01.2014, 10:02pm
LONDON (Reuters) - Trebling tobacco tax globally would cut smoking by a third and prevent 200 million premature deaths this century from lung cancer and other diseases, researchers said on Wednesday.
Thai trial of Sanofi's dengue vaccine "promising"
Cuma, 10.06.2011, 11:56am
BANGKOK (Reuters) - The world's first trial of a dengue fever vaccine being developed by France's Sanofi Pasteur and due for release in 2014 has seen "very promising" results in Thailand, a specialist involved in the tests said on Friday.
Germany joins France in suspending top Takeda drug
Cuma, 10.06.2011, 11:42am
TOKYO/LONDON (Reuters) - Germany has joined France in suspending the use of Takeda Pharmaceutical's Actos diabetes drug, due to worries about a possible link to cancer.
Germany says bean sprouts likely source of E.coli
Cuma, 10.06.2011, 11:07am
BERLIN (Reuters) - New data shows that bean sprouts are the most likely source of the outbreak of E.coli which has killed 30 people so far, all but one of them in Germany, the country's health authorities said on Friday.
Swine flu starting to show resistance to drugs
Cuma, 10.06.2011, 10:26am
LONDON (Reuters) - A novel variant of swine flu has emerged in Asia with a genetic adaptation giving some resistance to Roche's Tamiflu and GlaxoSmithKline's Relenza, the two mainstay drugs used to tackle the disease.
Hong Kong orders GSK to recall plastic additive product
Cuma, 10.06.2011, 03:39am
HONG KONG (Reuters) - Hong Kong has ordered GlaxoSmithKline Plc (GSK) to recall an pediatric antibiotic manufactured in France over the presence of a plasticizer in the product, raising safety and quality concerns.
Salmonella outbreak linked to Ohio sickens 39 nationwide
Cuma, 10.06.2011, 12:43am
CHICAGO (Reuters) - Health officials in Ohio said on Thursday that eight people had been sickened in the state as a result of a growing salmonella outbreak that federal officials say has now spread to 15 states.
U.N. summit sets plan to stop HIV child infections
Persembe, 09.06.2011, 11:29pm
UNITED NATIONS (Reuters) - World leaders at a U.N. AIDS summit launched a plan on Thursday to try to eliminate by 2015 most new HIV infections among children, who inherit the condition from already infected mothers.
Will eating more broccoli help you live longer?
Persembe, 09.06.2011, 09:34pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - To the likely delight of nagging parents, a new study shows that people who eat more fruit and veggies tend to live longer.
Prostate drugs raise risk of prostate cancer: FDA
Persembe, 09.06.2011, 06:27pm
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - A class of drugs meant to improve symptoms of an enlarged prostate gland actually increase the chance of getting a more serious form of prostate cancer, health officials said on Thursday.
More vaccines for poor could save 6.4 million lives
Persembe, 09.06.2011, 03:06pm
LONDON (Reuters) - Millions of children's lives and billions of dollars could be saved if vaccines were more widely available in 72 of the world's poorest countries, according to a series of studies published on Thursday.
Washington governor vetoes medical pot licensing bill
Cumartesi, 30.04.2011, 01:57am
SEATTLE (Reuters) - Washington's governor on Friday vetoed most provisions of bill to establish state licensing for cultivation and distribution of medical marijuana, saying she did not want to put state employees at risk of federal prosecution.
Tornadoes inflict grim toll on Alabama children
Cuma, 29.04.2011, 11:12pm
TUSCALOOSA, Alabama (Reuters) - When the first ambulance pulled up to Tuscaloosa's main hospital after Wednesday's tornadoes, trauma coordinator Andrew Lee opened its doors to a sickening sight: three dead children.
Stillbirths tied to secondhand smoke: study
Cuma, 29.04.2011, 09:39pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Pregnant women who live or work with smokers may be at slightly higher risk of having a stillbirth, suggests a study that adds to evidence that even secondhand smoke can harm unborn babies.
U.S. envoy: Gaddafi troops raping, issued Viagra
Cuma, 29.04.2011, 09:34pm
UNITED NATIONS (Reuters) - The U.S. envoy to the United Nations told the Security Council on Thursday that troops loyal to Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi were increasingly engaging in sexual violence and some had been issued the impotency drug Viagra, diplomats said.
Jury orders Allergan to pay $212 mln in Botox case
Cuma, 29.04.2011, 09:33pm
LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - A Virginia U.S. District Court jury has ordered Allergan Inc to pay $212 million to a man who claimed that injections of wrinkle-smoothing Botox left him with brain damage.
China jails 14 for peddling tainted milk powder
Cuma, 29.04.2011, 08:23pm
BEIJING (Reuters) - Courts in China have jailed 14 people, two of them for life, for selling milk powder tainted with the industrial chemical melamine, state media reported on Friday.
Do low vitamin D levels matter during pregnancy?
Cuma, 29.04.2011, 07:28pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Many women have low blood levels of vitamin D early in pregnancy, but whether that's a problem for their developing babies is uncertain, researchers have found.
Court backs federal embryonic stem cells funds
Cuma, 29.04.2011, 06:53pm
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - An appeals court ruled on Friday the Obama administration can continue using federal money to fund human embryonic stem cell research, a possible avenue toward new treatments for many medical conditions.
Are some blood pressure drugs easier to take?
Cuma, 29.04.2011, 05:28pm
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - When it comes to treating high blood pressure, people may be more likely to stick with certain types of medication than others, a new study suggests.
Hospitals to get cash boost for better care
Cuma, 29.04.2011, 05:11pm
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Hospitals that improve medical care for elderly patients, and reduce deadly errors, will get millions of dollars under an incentive program launched on Friday that aims to cut overall Medicare costs.
Baby illness can be scanned in mother's blood: study
Persembe, 09.12.2010, 09:33am
SINGAPORE (Reuters) - Parents may soon be able to find out if their unborn child is prone to any inherited diseases, researchers said on Thursday, after developing a non-invasive technique to draw the entire gene map of the human fetus. By analyzing a sample of the mother's blood, which contains DNA from the fetus, scientists in Hong Kong and the United States were able to identify all the DNA strands that belong to the child and piece them together.
Progress seen in drunk, drugged driving: study
Persembe, 09.12.2010, 05:56am
CHICAGO (Reuters) - More than 30 million Americans admit to drunken driving in the previous 12 months and more than 10 million say they drove while on illicit drugs, according to a survey of driving habits between 2006 and 2009.
Incense burning tied to asthma in some children
Persembe, 09.12.2010, 04:15am
NEW YORK (Reuters) - Children from homes where incense is regularly burned have a higher risk of developing asthma, according to a Taiwanese study suggesting that a particular genetic variation could also be involved.
Senate acts to stop Medicare doctors pay cut
Persembe, 09.12.2010, 12:07am
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The Senate on Wednesday agreed to avert a 25 percent pay cut for doctors treating patients covered by the Medicare health program for the elderly.
Food-safety overhaul rides on funding bill
Carsamba, 08.12.2010, 11:47pm
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The biggest overhaul of the U.S. food safety system in decades took a major step toward becoming law on Wednesday when House Democratic leaders folded it into a must-pass bill to fund the U.S. government.
  » Secondhand smoke tied to kids' poor mental health
  » Ultrasound before medical abortion may be unneeded
  » Music may soothe stress in critically ill patients
  » German researchers capture first birth on open MRI
  » WHO says Cepheid rapid test will transform TB care
  » Condoms sometimes permissible to stop AIDS: Pope
  » World health officials take aim at tobacco additives
  » Merck's Vytorin cuts heart attack risk in kidney patients
  » Celldex cancer vaccine meets goal in midstage trial
  » Pomegranate juice could help kidney patients


 
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