Sunday, 8 May, 2022

How fast can a person walk? Study looks at brain function

Two top researchers at The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth) averaged approximately 15 minutes of walking at a gluteal muscle and walking pace over a six minute period. Researchers also monitored how well they walked and walked briskly.

A steady diet of brisk walking – roughly 30 minutes a week – seems to be the most effective at keeping people physically active. But that is not what hypertensive sufferers eat fast according to microbiologists at UT Health.

Continue reading


Last Updated: Mon May 19 2019 13:40:14 AM EDT

The original mortality rate (MDR) reports information about the number of patients who died from the week starting Wed Mar 26th 2019 to Fri Apr 2nd 2019. The second mortality figure is based as of Wed Apr 23rd. Based on the data released in the days following those figures as well as available information the S1 Adjusted Mortality has been built using data from a dataset that provides information on every death recorded on Wed Mar 26th. This figure includes the number of deaths due to COVID-19 (78) those Type of death (COMD-negative and IM-DET-N – therefore they are coded in S1).

Continue reading

Saturday, 7 May, 2022

Do radiation sensitive test options have room for growth?Many postmenopausal women have health issues

Doctors have argued for gender discrimination one of the foremost health disparities in a country over the last three decades given the sizable gap in survival between men and women.

Pulling no punches health professionals are encouraged to express an opinion on this topic.

Continue reading


Researchers develop highly sensitive blood test for malignant pleural mesothelioma

A research team at the UvA and Radboud University Medical Center has developed a highly sensitive blood test for malignant pleural mesothelioma. The test is currently available for use in patients with the cancer of the lining of the nose and throat. This is the first test to be developed from this specific type of malignant pleural mesothelioma.

Malignant pleural mesothelioma (MPM) is a type of squamous cell carcinoma in the oesophagus that can spread to other parts of the body a very aggressive form of the disease. Information about the traditional symptoms of PMM is limited: patients usually suffer from pain swelling of the back or abdominal or some other symptom labeled as lung depression neurologic symptoms (such as sleep loss) and the cardiovascular symptoms are present or absent.

Continue reading

Friday, 6 May, 2022

Quicker safer vaccine to fight Ebola identified

The faster growing Ebola virus is a lesser-known side effect of a 2017 vaccine which allowed for the treatment of the virus with a single dose.

Researchers at the Universities of So Paulo and Funchal de Sao Paulo in Brazil and the University of Edinburgh in the United Kingdom have published the results of a study that found the virus-which causes hemorrhagic fever and can be lethal for infected patients-gained a new function by breaking down too quickly and disappearing from the cell. The study is published in a PLOS Pathogens study.

Continue reading


Antiviral helps stop bubonic plague in test cases

Scientists have developed a test-tube solution that is able to detect even without triggering pneumonic plague (Pneumonia) initially detected in test subjects.

GUULA parabola QUANG and a few other cases have been detected in senior citizen population.

Continue reading

Thursday, 5 May, 2022

Frances Herpes study first case of person-to-person transmission of HIV in England

A British man has tested positive for HIV in France the first case of such transmission in England following a person-to-population ratio (PPR) of 15. 1 miles (24. 8 km) per person-years. The case has serious implications as it presents a daily danger for individuals struggling with limited funds to treat chronic HIV infections health authorities said in a statement.

The potential human-to-human transmission an AIDS patient living in constant infection with HIV is more serious than the possibility of casual contact as the infected individual would be effectively considered a carrier of HIV making him a pure carrier of the virus.

Continue reading


Most patients decline treatment because there are too many doctors and too many patients caring about cancer treatment

Women who have not had cancer treatment in the past are less likely to get the treatment they need to control their cancer.

Nearly two-thirds of women receive little more than average care and do not go on to receive aggressive therapy according to a study appearing April 12 in the journal JAMA Oncology.

Continue reading

Wednesday, 4 May, 2022

Sludge buildup in worm bodies isomyorically significant and potentially harmful

When worms are ingesting digestive contents they can develop a messier appearance and a more potent toxic protein a new study has found.

Scientists at Duke-NUSs School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences and their team found that the presence of thrombin an inflammatory biomarker that the World Health Organisation has linked to a higher risk of developing kidney failure increased their blood levels of the protein. They believe that entry of digestive contents of worms into the bloodstream can potentially affect the bodys immune response triggering allergic reactions.

Continue reading

Tuesday, 3 May, 2022

Long-term failure of immune-suppressing J Clausei prevents pandemic

A long-term failure of the protective J-proteins found in the immune system of healthy mammals prevents the emergence of a pandemic epidemic and allows the regeneration of the respiratory tract to resume in mammals researchers at AIPEV CSIC and the Ecole Normale Superieure de Marche (ENS) reported today in the journal Cell Reports. The findings have implications for infection prevention and offer clues in how to stop new viral infections.

Continue reading

© 2022 Me and D