Study Suggests Connection Between Ovarian Cancer and Fibrosis, Provides Possible Risk Management Option
A recent study in Ottawa poses a connection between ovarian fibrosis and the risk of developing ovarian cancer, and hints at a drug that may decrease that risk.
Researchers at the University of Washington and four other health institutes explore whether at-home screening tests are an efficient and effective way to detect cervical precancer.
Ischemic stroke and transient ischemic attack (TIA) have grown more prevalent in young and middle-aged adults during the past decade. According to research led by the University of North Carolina School of Medicine, post-traumatic stress disorder may be to blame.
Study Indicates Social Media Use May Not Be as Closely Linked With Anxiety and Depression as Previously Thought
Research from Brigham Young University finds that quality of social media engagement and not social media usage itself may be the determining factor in its effect on young people.
Emerging studies are exploring the relationship between DNA and male infertility.
The lateral extra-articular tenodesis (LET) procedure, when performed in conjunction with ACL reconstruction, may reduce young athletes’ risk of graft failure and reinjury, according to a recent clinical trial.
Surgical and nonsurgical treatments offer similar functional outcomes for elderly patients with two-part proximal humerus fractures, according to a multinational research group.
Surgery Counteracts Effects of Acute Flaccid Myelitis
Young patients with acute flaccid myelitis (AFM) — a subtype of transverse myelitis — regained arm function after undergoing nerve transfer surgery, according to the Hospital for Special Surgery (HSS).
Most patients with AFM...
Babies born to fathers who smoke are more likely to have congenital heart defects, according to a recently published study.
Study Indicates Most Nutritional Supplements and Dietary Therapies Do Not Benefit Heart Health, Despite Popularity
Nutritional supplements and dietary interventions enjoy widespread use in the United States, but most have no effect on cardiovascular survival or outcomes, according to a group of U.S. researchers.
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