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23.10.2018
14:51 MedicalNewsToday.comMedical News Today: Fitness and lifespan: Is too much exercise harmful?

When it comes to exercise and the risk of mortality, is there such a thing as too much physical activity? New research investigates.

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13:06 Medscape.ComIntensive Blood Pressure Control May Not Increase Kidney Risk

A new study may allay some fears of kidney injury associated with intensive blood pressure control.

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10:06 News-Medical.NetDespite lower risk factors, black men have higher rates of recidivism

People of color are incarcerated at disproportionately higher rates than White people, and men of all races have higher rates of recidivism.

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08:27 Google news HealthStudy finds lack of exercise may be bigger health risk than smoking - SlashGear

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08:03 News-Medical.NetSLU researcher seeks to find solutions for 'chemo brain' symptoms and side effects of opioids

With a pair of RO1 grants from the National Institutes of Health, pain researcher Daniela Salvemini, Ph.D., will embark on two new research projects, studying chemotherapy-induced cognitive impairment, or "chemo brain," symptoms and unwanted side effects of opioids.

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05:00 Gizmag Anti-aging drug cocktail demonstrates promising lifespan extension in early experiments


New research has found that a novel drug cocktail almost doubled the lifespan of a microscopic worm, the largest drug-induced lifespan extension in an animal ever reported. The study suggests that pharmacological intervention to help us live longer could be a realistic proposition.
.. Continue Reading Anti-aging drug cocktail demonstrates promising lifespan extension in early experiments Category: Health & Wellbeing Tags: Aging anti-aging Drugs Health Lifespan

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01:02 Reuters.com HealthChildhood obesity tied to severe hip disorder

(Reuters Health) - Kids who are obese may be more likely to develop a severe hip disorder than children who are not overweight, a UK study suggests.

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22.10.2018
22:08 ScienceDaily.comChildhood obesity the major risk factor for serious hip disease

New research suggests that rising childhood obesity rates are causing more adolescents to develop a debilitating hip disease requiring urgent surgery.

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22:00 MedicalNewsToday.comMedical News Today: Is hair loss a side effect of metformin?

Doctors prescribe metformin to treat people with type 2 diabetes or polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS). In rare cases, metformin may cause hair loss. Learn more here.

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21:04 News-Medical.NetPaternal exercise has significant impact on child's lifelong metabolic health

Recent studies have linked development of type 2 diabetes and impaired metabolic health individuals to their parents' poor diet, and there is increasing evidence that fathers play an important role in obesity and metabolic programming of their offspring.

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20:15 NewScientist.ComHot baths could improve depression as much as physical exercise

Taking a hot bath twice a week may help relieve mild depression. It may work by resetting circadian rhythms, which are often disrupted in people with depression

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19:57 FT.com HealthAcademics warn that new assessment risks UK research

Britain’s role in global research threatened by government proposal, heads of leading universities say

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18:36 Google news HealthNot enough exercise as bad as smoking, diabetes, high blood pressure, Cleveland Clinic study says - cleveland.com

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18:25 Reuters.com HealthOrganic foods tied to slightly lower cancer risk

(Reuters Health) - People who eat more organic foods may be slightly less likely to develop certain cancers, a French study suggests.

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18:24 Google news HealthDad bod? Men who exercise might pass down healthier metabolism to their kids, study says - WTOP

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18:13 FierceBiotech.comAstraZeneca and Ionis target diabetes with antisense approach to regenerating pancreatic cells

A three-year research pact between AstraZeneca and Ionis has produced a new treatment candidate for Type 2 diabetes: antisense oligonucleotides (ASOs) that can be delivered to the pancreas and that are designed to silence genes that contribute to hampered insulin production. The technique is showing early promise in preclinical studies.

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18:11 Medscape.ComEating More Organic Food Tied to Lower Cancer Risk

A huge observational study from France surveyed adults online about food consumption and then followed them for a mean of 5 years.

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18:11 CNN HealthYou can cut your cancer risk by eating organic, a new study says

You can protect yourself from cancer by eating organic, a new study suggests. Those who frequently eat organic foods lowered their overall risk of developing cancer, a study published Monday in JAMA Internal Medicine finds. Specifically, those who primarily eat organic foods were more likely to ward off non-Hodgkin lymphoma and postmenopausal breast cancer compared to those who rarely or never ate organic foods.

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17:49 GenEngNews.comLongeveron Wins $3.8M NIH SBIR Grant toward Stem Cell Aging Frailty Research

Adult stem cell therapy developer Longeveron has won a $3.8 million NIH Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) grant for its research toward developing stem cell therapies for aging frailty. Longeveron said it would apply the grant to the clinical research of its Mesenchymal Stem Cells (MSCs) as treatment for aging frailty, a geriatric syndrome of multisystem physiological decline distinct from normal aging that heightens vulnerability to adverse and serious health conditions in older people. Longeveron’s MSC product is derived from the bone marrow of young, healthy adult donors. Last year, Longeveron published positive Phase I and Phase II clinical studies in the Journals of Gerontology that evaluated the safety and efficacy of its MSCs in patients with aging frailty. The company is now recruiting for an expanded Phase IIb aging frailty study ( NCT03169231 ). Longeveron is

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17:45 ScienceDaily.comA dog's color could impact longevity, increase health issues

New research has revealed the life expectancy of chocolate Labradors is significantly lower than their black and yellow counterparts.

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17:38 Phys.orgHow this researcher's risky idea could mean big things for regenerative medicine

Every cell in your body contains thousands of different proteins. These complicated molecules regulate chemical reactions, bind to invading bacteria or viruses, carry signals in and between cells, and much more. They are vital to your existence.

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16:59 ScienceDaily.comWhen fathers exercise, children are healthier, even as adults

Most parents know that the diet and exercise habits of a pregnant woman impacts the health of her baby, but little is known about how a father's health choices are passed to his children. A new study finds that lifestyle practices of fathers prior to conception may have a major impact on the lifelong health of their children.

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15:54 GenEngNews.comDads' Exercise and Nicotine Exposure Affect Children's Cognitive and Metabolic Health

The results of studies by researchers at Florida State University College of Medicine suggest that nicotine exposure in men could lead to cognitive deficits in their children and grandchildren. The research found that adding nicotine to the drinking water of male mice led to epigenetic changes in sperm cell genes that might impact on key neurodevelopmental pathways. The immediate offspring of these nicotine-exposed male mice exhibited hyperactivity, attention deficit and cognitive issues that are typical of those found in attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) and autism spectrum disorder in humans. The grandchildren of the nicotine-exposed fathers also demonstrated learning deficits, suggesting that at least some of the detrimental nicotine-related effects can be passed down through generations. Our data raise the possibility that some of the cognitive disabilities found in today's

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15:42 Technology.orgSupervised Aerobic Exercise Highly Effective for Major Depression, New Meta-Analysis Finds

While exercise has been known to be an effective means to improve mood for a long time now,

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14:22 Reuters.com HealthU.S. farmers, government fight risk of African swine fever

U.S. hog farmers are ramping up safety procedures and leaving animal-feed ingredients imported from China in storage in an attempt to keep out a highly contagious swine disease that is sweeping through Asia and Europe.

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13:58 Google news HealthWhen it comes to living longer through exercise, is more better? - CNN

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13:35 Google news HealthDad bod? Men who exercise might pass down healthier metabolism to their kids, study says - ABC News

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13:10 CNN HealthWhen it comes to living longer through exercise, is more better?

"Even in old age, exercise and moderation can preserve something of young vigor," Roman philosopher Marcus Tullius Cicero reported in 44 B.C. And since then, research into the important role of exercise for good health and longevity has confirmed his declaration.

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12:13 News-Medical.NetDuration of respiratory disturbances may better predict mortality risk from OSA

How long a person with obstructive sleep apnea stops breathing may be a better predictor of mortality risk from OSA than the number of times they stop breathing, according to new research published online in the American Thoracic Society’s American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine.

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10:32 Google news HealthModerate exercise before conception resulted in lower body weight, increased insulin sensitivity of offspring - Medical Xpress

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10:08 News-Medical.NetStudy suggests rising childhood obesity rates as cause for serious hip disease in adolescents

New research suggests that rising childhood obesity rates are causing more adolescents to develop a debilitating hip disease requiring urgent surgery.

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09:57 News-Medical.NetMerck presents KEYNOTE-057 trial results for patients with high-risk non-muscle invasive bladder cancer

Merck, known as MSD outside the United States and Canada, today announced the first presentation of results from an interim analysis of KEYNOTE-057, a Phase 2 trial evaluating KEYTRUDA, Merck's anti-PD-1 therapy, for previously treated patients with high-risk non-muscle invasive bladder cancer (NMIBC) with carcinoma in situ or CIS plus papillary disease (Cohort A).

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08:43 ScienceMag.orgWhen fathers exercise, their future offspring may benefit, mouse study suggests

Experts are intrigued, but it's unclear if findings apply to humans

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21.10.2018
16:35 ScienceDaily.comHow do pelvic floor muscle exercises reduce overactive bladder symptoms?

Overactive bladder (OAB) is a common form of urinary incontinence that is widely treated with pelvic floor muscle (PFM) training. A new laboratory study lends insights into how PFM training works: by reducing contractions of the detrusor muscle of the bladder.

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06:58 News-Medical.NetHigh diet quality associated with lower risk of death in colorectal cancer patients

Colorectal cancer patients who followed healthy diets had a lower risk of death from colorectal cancer and all causes, even those who improved their diets after being diagnosed, according to a new American Cancer Society study.

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04:36 News-Medical.NetApoE4 gene linked with chronic inflammation increases risk for Alzheimer's disease

While it is widely shown that possessing the ApoE4 gene is the major genetic risk factor of Alzheimer's disease, not all ApoE4 carriers develop AD.

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03:50 ScienceDaily.comGenetic study improves lifespan predictions and scientific understanding of aging

By studying the effect of genetic variations on lifespan across the human genome, researchers have devised a way to estimate whether an individual can expect to live longer or shorter than average, and have advanced scientific understanding of the diseases and cellular pathways involved in aging.

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20.10.2018
17:29 Google news HealthNo Such Thing as Too Much Exercise, Study Finds - Gizmodo

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11:05 Google news HealthRegular exercise should be part of cancer care for all patients - Medical Xpress

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10:17 Google news HealthRegular exercise should be part of cancer care for all patients - Medical Xpress

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10:05 Google news HealthRegular exercise should be part of cancer care for all patients - Medical Xpress

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06:59 Google news HealthNo Such Thing as Too Much Exercise, Study Finds - Gizmodo

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01:02 Medscape.ComCoffee May Reduce Rosacea Risk

Caffeinated coffee was associated with a significant reduction in risk of rosacea but other sources of caffeine, such as soda and tea, did not appear protective.

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19.10.2018
23:22 Reuters.com HealthToo many people missing out on health benefits of golf, some experts say

(Reuters Health) - Playing golf is associated with better strength and balance, a sharper mind, a lower risk of heart disease and a longer life, according to public health experts who say more people should take up the sport.

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19:55 MedicalNewsToday.comMedical News Today: Does the hCG diet work?

The hCG diet combines using a human chorionic gonadotropin (hCG) hormone supplement and restricting food intake to 500 calories a day. However, hCG weight loss products are illegal in the United States, and there is no evidence to show that the diet is safe or effective. Learn more here.

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19:44 News-Medical.NetGreen leafy vegetables could help reduce macular degeneration risk

A new study has shown that eating vegetable nitrates, found mainly in green leafy vegetables and beetroot, could help reduce your risk of developing early-stage age-related macular degeneration.

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17:06 GenEngNews.comGut Bacteria Link Dietary Fiber with Liver Cancer

We are all told that dietary fiber is good for us, but are all sources and forms of fiber equally beneficial to health? Studies by researchers at the University of Toledo (UT) have surprisingly found that mice developed liver cancer (hepatocellular carcinoma; HCC) when fed on diets fortified with refined soluble fibers such as inulin, a probiotic that earlier this year was FDA approved to be marketed as health-promoting. The research, headed by Matam Vijay-Kumar, Ph.D., director of the UT Microbiome Consortium and associate professor in the UT department of physiology and pharmacology, was originally designed to investigate whether a diet enriched with inulin might help to combat obesity-related health issues in mice, and the results did show that the inulin-rich diet helped to reduce obesity levels in a mouse model. But the experiments also found a clear association between dietary inulin

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14:40 CNBC technologyThe aging tech unicorn's dilemma: An IPO during rough market conditions

There's been talk about some tech companies like Palantir and Uber going public, but if this market volatility continues into next year, they may have to drop their prices dramatically or postpone their IPOs.

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14:29 CNBC top newsThe aging tech unicorn's dilemma: An IPO during rough market conditions

There's been talk about some tech companies like Palantir and Uber going public, but if this market volatility continues into next year, they may have to drop their prices dramatically or postpone their IPOs.

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13:20 FightAging.OrgNeurotransmitters Envisaged as Controllers of Stem Cell Activity

Adult, or somatic, stem cells support surrounding tissues by delivering a supply of daughter somatic cells, ready to replace those lost over time. This stem cell activity declines with age, and in the best studied stem cell populations this appears to be more a matter of signaling than a matter of inherent dysfunction. Stem cells react to rising levels of damage in tissues, or rather to the changes in signaling that result from that damage. Old stem cells put into a young environment perform as well as their younger counterparts. This decline with age may have evolved to limit cancer risk, but it brings the certainty of a slow decline into organ failure. Many research groups are searching for the signals responsible for adjusting stem […]

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12:24 NYT HealthAsk Well: Are Some People More Sensitive to Drug Side Effects?

Differences in the way your body metabolizes drugs might render you prone to side effects.

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12:02 MedicalNewsToday.comMedical News Today: What are 10 risk factors for rheumatoid arthritis?

The exact causes of rheumatoid arthritis are unclear, but researchers have identified several risk factors. These range from genetic predispositions to gum disease. Learn more here.

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11:09 Technology.orgNutrition has a greater impact on bone strength than exercise

One question that scientists and fitness experts alike would love to answer is whether exercise or nutrition has

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10:12 News-Medical.NetScientists receive $5.1 million grant to develop stem cell-based therapy for blinding retinal conditions

Scientists at the UCLA Eli and Edythe Broad Center of Regenerative Medicine and Stem Cell Research and the Stein Eye Institute have been awarded a $5.1 million grant from the California Institute for Regenerative Medicine to advance the development of a novel therapy for blinding retinal conditions.

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08:55 News-Medical.NetStudy finds link between refined soluble fibers, gut microbiota and liver cancer

Many of the processed foods we find on grocery store shelves have been loaded up with highly refined soluble fibers such as inulin, a popular probiotic that recently received approval from the Food and Drug Administration to be marketed as health-promoting.

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08:33 News-Medical.NetPhysical activity lowers cardiovascular mortality risk in frail older adults

Frailty is a health condition that increases risks of poor health, falls, disability, and death in older adults. Signs of frailty include weakness, weight loss, slow walking speed, exhaustion, and low levels of activity.

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08:23 News-Medical.NetMother-daughter conflict associated with suicide risk in abused adolescent girls

Teenage girls who were maltreated as children are more likely to entertain suicidal thoughts if the relationship with their mother is poor and the degree of conflict between the two of them high.

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08:10 News-Medical.NetStudy finds differences in side-effects experienced by male and female OG cancer patients

Men and women may need to be treated differently - at least when it comes to some types of cancer. In an analysis to be presented at the ESMO 2018 Congress in Munich, data was pooled from four UK randomized controlled clinical trials of first line chemotherapy in oesophagogastric cancer, finding significant differences in a number of important side-effects experienced by male and female patients.

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08:00 News-Medical.NetConceptual framework proposed to examine role of exercise in multiple sclerosis

Researchers have proposed a conceptual framework for examining the relationship between exercise and adaptive neuroplasticity in the population with multiple sclerosis (MS).

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07:07 News-Medical.NetStudy shows close link between cytokine interleukin-1ß and obesity-promoted colon cancer

A new study describes the mechanistic relationship between the cytokine interleukin-1β, (IL-1β) and obesity, showing that when IL-1β levels are increased in obesity, IL-1 receptor signaling activates multiple pathways leading to colon cancer.

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06:56 News-Medical.NetSupervised aerobic exercise can support major depression treatment

An analysis of randomized controlled clinical trials indicates that supervised aerobic exercise has large antidepressant treatment effects for patients with major depression. The systematic review and meta-analysis is published in Depression and Anxiety.

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02:12 Reuters.com HealthAdult bones healthier when kids participate in organized sports

(Reuters Health) - Young adults who played in organized sports as children and teens have stronger bones than peers who were less active as kids, a new study suggests

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00:12 Technology.orgMultidisciplinary team to develop stem cell-based approaches to restore vision

A team from the University of Pennsylvania, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, and the University of Wisconsin-Madison are launching a project to develop

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00:00 Medscape.ComMore Than Half of Physicians and Nurses Say Obesity Is a Disease

A Medscape poll found physicians were more likely than nurses to say that lifestyle was the underlying cause of obesity. Diet change was the top recommendation all providers gave to patients who were obese.

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18.10.2018
21:58 MedicalNewsToday.comMedical News Today: What are the side effects of insulin therapy?

People with type 1 diabetes need to take insulin to stay healthy. Doctors sometimes also prescribe insulin for people with type 2 diabetes or gestational diabetes. However, insulin therapy can sometimes cause side effects. Learn more here.

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20:50 MedicalNewsToday.comMedical News Today: High blood pressure control with 'exercise in a pill'

Increased body levels of a compound that the liver makes could control high blood pressure without having to exercise or eat less salt, study suggests.

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20:46 ScienceDaily.comAerobic exercise has antidepressant treatment effects

An analysis of randomized controlled clinical trials indicates that supervised aerobic exercise has large antidepressant treatment effects for patients with major depression.

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17:47 CNN HealthMemes lead to teenage obesity, lawmakers told

It's been a bad few weeks for memes.

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16:40 TechnologyReview.comDigital immortality: How your life’s data means a version of you could live forever

Your family and friends will be able to interact with a digital “you” that doles out advice—even when you’re gone.

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16:17 Google news HealthMore evidence shows seafood may help you stay healthier as you age - Today.com

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15:04 ScienceDaily.comOmega 3 fatty acids found in seafood linked to healthy aging

Higher blood levels of omega 3 fatty acids found in seafood are associated with a higher likelihood of healthy ageing among older adults, finds a US study published by The BMJ today.

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14:56 MedicalNewsToday.comMedical News Today: Seafood rich in omega-3 may promote healthy aging

New research suggests that people who consume high levels of omega-3 fatty acids from seafood are more likely to stay disease-free well into old age.

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13:37 FightAging.OrgExercise and Calorie Restriction Lower Blood Pressure In Part via β-Hydroxybutyrate

Researchers here describe one very thin slice of the sweeping metabolic changes produced by exercise and calorie restriction. Both interventions act to reduce blood pressure, most likely through numerous distinct mechanisms. One of those mechanisms involves raised levels of β-hydroxybutyrate, an effect that can in principle be mimicked or enhanced via carefully designed therapies. The raised blood pressure that occurs with age is one of the more destructive changes that take place with aging; it is in effect a way to translate accumulating damage and dysfunction at the cellular level into a physical bludgeon that destroys delicate structures throughout the body. Blood pressure is so influential in aging that current pharmacological methods that force a lowered blood pressure result in sizable reductions in disease incidence […]

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12:41 CNN HealthThe ideal diet to combat climate change

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10:48 BBC HealthLength of ring and index fingers 'linked to sexuality'

Women whose left index and ring fingers are different lengths are more likely to be lesbians, a study suggests.

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05:35 News-Medical.NetAutonomic nervous system directly controls stem cell proliferation, study shows

Somatic stem cells are microscopic workhorses, constantly regenerating cells throughout the body: skin and the lining of the intestine, for example. And to University of Illinois neuroscientists, they represent untapped potential.

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04:53 News-Medical.NetSocial media reduces risk of depression among seniors with pain

With a few finger strokes or swipes on a computer or cell phone, seniors with pain reduce the risk of depression when visiting social media sites.

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03:45 NYT HealthOmega-3s in Fish Oils Tied to Healthy Aging

Older adults with the highest blood levels of omega-3 fatty acids were more likely to be living without chronic diseases or mental or physical deterioration.

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02:51 Medscape.ComFDA Panel Oks Tegaserod for IBS-C in Women with Low CV Risk

The Gastrointestinal Drugs Advisory Committee of the FDA recommended reintroducing tegaserod maleate for women with irritable bowel syndrome and low cardiovascular risk.

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00:33 Reuters.com HealthDaily time with controlled blood sugar tied to risk of diabetic eye disease

(Reuters Health) - For people with diabetes, the chance of developing eye damage that can lead to blindness may depend on how many hours per day they can keep their blood sugar levels under control, a Chinese study suggests.

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17.10.2018
23:48 ModernHealthCare.comObesity surgery may lower heart attack danger in diabetics

Obesity surgery may dramatically lower the danger of heart attacks and strokes in patients with diabetes, new research suggests, reinforcing evidence that benefits extend beyond weight loss.

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23:16 ModernHealthCare.comACOs to stay in shared-savings program despite downside risk

Nearly half of accountable care organizations surveyed said they now intend to stay in the Medicare Shared Savings Program even though they could be facing downside risk soon, a change of heart from previous surveys.

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23:15 FightAging.OrgInfection as the Link Between Cellular Senescence, Autophagy, and Immunosenescence

This open access paper reviews the interactions between cellular senescence, autophagy, and immunosenescence, with chronic infection as a mediating mechanism. Given the present state of knowledge and biotechnology, it is challenging enough to look at any two aspects of the aging body and consider how they might interact in isolation, but this can only ever be a thin slice of the bigger picture. All systems and states in our biochemistry interact with one another in some way, directly or indirectly, and examining ever larger sets of relationships between greater numbers of systems and states is the path to greater understanding of aging as a phenomenon. It is also somewhat beyond present capabilities, a complex, challenging endeavor for the scientists of future decades, which is why […]

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22:29 ScienceDaily.comConceptual framework to study role of exercise in multiple sclerosis

Researchers have proposed a conceptual framework for examining the relationship between exercise and adaptive neuroplasticity in the population with multiple sclerosis (MS).

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22:06 ScienceDaily.comStem cell proliferation is controlled directly by nervous system, scientists find

A new study demonstrates that stem cell proliferation is directly controlled by the autonomic nervous system.

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21:25 Phys.orgScientists find stem cell proliferation is controlled directly by nervous system

Somatic stem cells are microscopic workhorses, constantly regenerating cells throughout the body: skin and the lining of the intestine, for example. And to University of Illinois neuroscientists, they represent untapped potential.

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20:51 Phys.orgUS tops WEF competitiveness ranking but obesity weighs on score

The United States has the world's most competitive economy, a World Economic Forum ranking showed Wednesday, but inequality and health problems including obesity took a toll on its score.

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19:44 ModernHealthCare.comCommentary: Building a talent pipeline for healthier minority communities

Meharry Medical College President Dr. James E.K. Hildreth says healthcare stakeholders should help disadvantaged students find a path in the industry to improve the system and the communities where they come from.

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18:37 Google news HealthNutrition Is More Important Than Exercise For Healthy Bones; Foods For Bone Strength - NDTV

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17:05 Google news HealthNutrition more important than exercise for bone strength - Independent Online

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16:29 AzoRobotics.comScientists Develop Robot to Reduce the Burden of the Aging Population

According to a recent report by the United Nations, 13% of the world's population is over the age of 60, and by 2050 this percentage will nearly double, reaching 25%. In response, researchers...

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15:36 ScienceDaily.comNo sweat required: Hypertension treatment mimics effect of exercise

By studying a chemical produced predominately in the liver, hypertension researchers have found a novel approach to lower blood pressure, even without reducing sodium intake or increasing exercise.

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15:36 ScienceDaily.comNutrition has a greater impact on bone strength than exercise

One question that scientists and fitness experts alike would love to answer is whether exercise or nutrition has a bigger positive impact on bone strength.

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15:24 ScienceDaily.comParticipating in sports during childhood may have long-term benefits for bone health

Participation in organized sport during childhood and adolescence is associated with bone mass at 20 years of age.

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13:31 FightAging.OrgCalorie Restriction Produces Beneficial Changes in Gut Flora Populations

Members of the research community have in recent years exhibited a growing interest in the analysis of gut microbes in the context of metabolism and the pace of aging. Some inroads are being made into better understanding helpful versus unhelpful microbial populations and behaviors, and how exactly their activities might influence health over the long term. It is unclear as to how large this influence is. Perhaps it is in the same ballpark as exercise, but perhaps not. The usual problems arise when comparing results between species, in that short-lived species have greater plasticity of life span, their length of life more readily extended or shortened in response to changing circumstances. It should be no great surprise to find that the practice of calorie restriction, […]

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11:27 Technology.orgPerspective: Adequate Consumption of ‘Longevity’ Vitamins Could Prolong Healthy Aging, Nutrition Scientist Says

A detailed new review of nutritional science argues that most American diets are deficient in a key class

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10:29 News-Medical.NetPreoperative weight loss may not provide health benefits after surgery

For obese and overweight patients, it is common for various surgical procedures to be deferred until they have lost weight through diet and exercise.

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09:10 News-Medical.NetNutrition has bigger positive impact on bone mass and strength than exercise

One question that scientists and fitness experts alike would love to answer is whether exercise or nutrition has a bigger positive impact on bone strength.

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08:50 News-Medical.NetResearchers to develop new stem cell-based strategies for treating vision disorders

A team from the University of Pennsylvania, Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, and University of Wisconsin--Madison are launching a project to develop new strategies for treating vision disorders using cells implanted in the retina.

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08:16 News-Medical.NetA special report on US’ aging societies

The United States is an aging society, where one in five people will be 65 or older by 2035.

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