Obesity and high blood pressure may play a much greater role in sudden cardiac arrest among young people than previously thought, a new study suggested.
Obesity may cause sudden cardiac arrest in young people, study says
Clocking up just a few minutes at a time of any level of physical activity, including of light intensity, is linked to a lower risk of death in older men, suggested research published in the British Journal of Sports Medicine.
Just a few minutes of light intensity exercise linked to lower death risk in older men
Scientists in California are working on a way to reduce organ transplants and rejections: Growing embryos in sheep and pigs containing human patients' cells.
Researchers grow human cells in sheep embryos
The debate in sleep science has gone on for a generation. People and other animals sicken and die if they are deprived of sleep, but why is sleep so essential?
To sleep, perchance to forget
Less than a fifth of US children with sickle cell anemia are getting the antibiotics that could save their lives, a new study found.
Few kids with sickle cell anemia take daily antibiotics
Analyzing the genetics and smoking habits of more than half a million people has shed new light on the complexities of controlling blood pressure, according to a study led by researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis.
Analyzing genetics may help controlling blood pressure: Study
High blood pressure symptoms are rarely noticeable unless the condition is extreme.
Add these seven foods to your diet to slash your BP
At the official announcement of World Health Organization (WHO), Iranian Minister of Health and Medical Education Dr. Hassan Qazizadeh Hashemi was appointed as commissioner to control and prevent non-communicable diseases (NCDs).
WHO appoints Iran health minister as commissioner on NCDs
New research from the University of Southampton has found no association between the use of calcium or vitamin D supplementation and cardiovascular events such as heart attacks.
Calcium, vitamin D supplements not associated with risk of heart attacks
Researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis found that cervical tumors that don't respond to radiation may be vulnerable to therapies that also attack the cancer's fuel supply.
Cutting off cervical cancer's fuel supply stymies tumors

Page Generated in 0/0623 sec