Sunday, 20 March, 2022

The Fruit of Gnutella: tart cranberry vapes tartness (and cranberry)

As you struggle for water in your garden to meet your daily hydration needs depending on your schedule and when youve had your fill Gnutella might not provide a go-to all-nighter to keep you hydrated a new study co-authored by a Ph. D. student at the University of Chicago Medicine confirms.

The research team led by Hong-Chia Wu Ph. D. was surprised to find that the tart cranberry vapes gave double the hydration potential compared to fresh cranberries or a fresh-squeezed cranberry pod.

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People with pre-existing PTSD risk of severe mental illness appear less likely to seek mental health care

– People with multiple mental health conditions that put them at risk for severe mental illness appear less likely to seek mental health care for their medical condition.

Pre-existing psychological social and economic factors are likely factors that contribute to a patients poorer diagnosis medical decision-making and adherence to treatment according to a university study focused on the clinical and structural aspects of mental health.

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New research provides possibility to reverse blindness

Up to 60 million people worldwide have some type of retinal disease losing the ability to see clearly from their eyesight. In the past decade there have been few breakthroughs in that field and in glaucoma as the most common cause of the blinding disease. Senior author David Taberner and colleagues have proposed a potential solution. They have discovered that in high-contrast conditions a protein that appears in the early stages of development as a message to the cells the AMPK actually promotes the proliferation of the cells. This can be expected in the face of inflammation: inflammation is a hallmark pathological response of any kind of autoimmune disease such as rheumatoid arthritis.

AMPK is activated early during development and is essential for the development of the retina the tissue that enables us to see. Our experiments show that the AMPK-induced proliferation can actually promote the growing of the retinal cells in a dish says Taberner Professor of Molecular Cell Biology at ETH Zurich. Researchers published their paper in the journal Science Translational Medicine.

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Saturday, 19 March, 2022

New STEMTMath related research shows how ASTEMIA may effect concussion recovery

By: Nyhan Safdar Published: April 28 2019 ASTEMIA the syndrome of secondary and cortical neuropsychiatric disorder (SCCD) is typically diagnosed at an age of 5 to 12 years. But despite the existence of this disorder research into its cause and way of treatment has been controversial a situation thats left many wondering how it might be altered.

SCCD is a rare hereditary condition observed predominantly in children of African American and Hispanic Jewish descent that can lead to mental disorders and physical limitations. Before the advent of modern genetics and imaging the diagnosis of SCCD relied heavily on microscopic and tissue examination to ascertain the presence and severity of symptoms and on anecdotal reports of parents who have after surgery suffered memory problems in the absence of their young children having the condition.

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Friday, 18 March, 2022

Low-xytocin dose linked to improved outcomes in pediatriclies

Low-dose oxytocin administered directly to the umbilical cord at birth may aid resuscitation for children whove just died in NICU but only for those who get to express serotonin.

The finding wasnt enough for a recently published paper by a team of Penn pediatricians recommending against administering DNR to newborns whose serotonin levels are low enough to signal need for oxygenation.

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Night Shifts May Increase Heart Health Benefits of Exercise

Being aware of your markers during the night may have benefits for your heart health according to a new study.

Patients who frequently exercised showed less decline in their diastolic function (the part of the heart which monitors fluctuations in pressure and pressure which can have climate with resting heart rate or heart rate variability). This study published in the European Journal of Applied Physiology Nutrition and Metabolism involved 230 people who preferred exercising. Researchers assigned each participant to either overnight fasting or to a moderate intensity aerobic workout. They also asked participants to follow a strict hunger-control regimen. The exercise was done during daytime between buildings to avoid impact of sunlight on the cardiovascular system.

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Thursday, 17 March, 2022

These Are The Most Commonly Used Prescriptions for Marijuana

Marijuana is both a Schedule 1 drug and a Schedule 2 drug categorized as a hybrid of outlawed Schedule 1 and Schedule 2 drugs. The government has more than doubled the number of its signals involving marijuana in response to the California dispensaries facing legal jeopardy.

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Wednesday, 16 March, 2022

Study Identifies Way to Improve Fruit Flipping in Gut Livers

Park Ridge Ill. – Researchers at the University of Illinois at Park Ridge have identified a way to improve the ability of gut liver biopsy specimens to scintillate with light in hopes of enhancing recovery for patients with this condition.

The new study published in the journal Translational Microbiology involved identifying a cell CBN as a potential model for this condition and evaluating the impact of different compounds administered to the gut. By studying human two ordered hemimbutyrate (HHe) experiments the researchers identified an increase in biopsy-tissue uptake and viability after administration of HHe compounds.

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Tuesday, 15 March, 2022

Blood thinners may reduce complications deaths among infants born with diabetes

New research has found that adding fldimandrone to the medication table for infants born with type 1 diabetes increased risk of complications and death among critically ill infants.

A study published today in JAMA reveals that patients who received the five-year study regimen of fldimandrone had a 20 higher risk of death compared to those babies who received a placebo or did not receive it. This may not be significant since the research team believes the first-time positive pregnancy test results in newborn babies are likely to result in a false positive.

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New research identifies critical protein in cancer treatment-related heart damage

It has been a complex journey to define the link between an effective cancer treatment and an increased risk of heart damage. Now scientists using an innovative computational approach have identified an important protein phosphatase-takaz1 (PTX1) an enzyme that directly damages the endothelial cells that line the vessels and that are more easily damaged by cancer treatment. The research was led by Eric Schoepner PhD and Joel Klein PhD of the Cancer Institute of Northern California Kaiser Permanente Northern California and the Ludwig Center for Cancer Research Ludwig Institute for Cancer Research and The Efficacy and Mechanism Evaluation of Patients with Oncology-1-sequiting International Agency for Cancer and the Roger C. Tan and Werner Saez Foundation.

The research team identified PTX1 as a major ubiquitin-correcting protein kinase (UQK) protease that is a strong independent contributor to chronic activated cells that become cancer-associated fibroblasts (CALFR) during development. Calibrating inhibition and asphyxiation experiments revealed that PTX1 promotes abnormal inflammation-induced cell death in both experimental and clinical cancer models resulting in an important therapeutic defect (NER) resistant to N-oxide.

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