6 excellent medicinal herbs you should know how to use
(Bugout.news) In normal times there are two constants: Death and taxes.
Feb 24 3:00PM Newstarget.com

Ever Hated Someone You Used to Madly Love? Neuroscience Says You're Normal
Love is a mystery. It is one of the most ancient of all the mysteries, and the most lasting.
Feb 24 1:03PM Inc.com

How Chatbots Are Helping Patients Seek Better Treatment
Healthcare providers are adopting chatbots to provide an accessible and efficient first touchpoint for patients A recent trend sees healthcare providers turning to chatbots to provide an accessible first touchpoint their patients. PSFK researchers took a closer look at how these digital assistants use natural language processing tools and conversational interfaces to help people define their symptoms and make educated decisions about seeking treatments.
Feb 24 12:30PM PSFK

Blood when blowing nose: Causes and treatments
Table of contents Causes Treatment Prevention When to see a doctor Outlook An estimated 60 percent of people experience nosebleeds but only around 6 percent of cases require medical attention. It can be hard to determine what causes broken blood vessels in the nose.
Feb 24 11:10AM Medical News Today

How a Pennsylvania Insurer Aims to Use Big Data Against Opioids
Jared Kaltwasser Image has been resized. (U.
Feb 24 1:11AM Healthcare Analytic News

Not enough sleep can hurt your health
By AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION NEWS Some preliminary research shows that older women who don't get enough sleep are more likely to have poor cardiovascular health. Since sleep disturbances typically increase for women as they age, researchers studied what impact that has on their health.
Feb 24 12:58AM News on Heart.org

Pfizer Vice President Blows Whistle On Gardasil: The Vaccine Is Deadly
Former vice President of Pfizer, Dr. Peter Rost, has blown the whistle on the dangers of the Gardasil vaccine - and claims that Big Pharma aims to keep people unhealthy.
Feb 23 11:11PM Nwo Report

Mark Seidenberg delivers Educational Neuroscience talk April 6
by Joan Brasher | Feb. 23, 2018, 3:11 PM The University of Wisconsin-Madison's Mark S.
Feb 23 9:21PM Vanderbilt University

Data are for the U.S.
Feb 23 7:50PM cdc.gov

Journalism and the Pharmaceutical Industry
Announcing LeapsMag: a magazine created and funded by Bayer, the German pharmaceutical company that is covering Alzheimer's diagnostics, gene therapy, and CRISPR. Bayer started the magazine with the goal of publishing a variety of stories and opinions - as long as the stories do not criticize Bayer initiatives, such as the Bayer-Monsanto merger.

Doctors still doling out antibiotics "prophylactically" for sore throats despite complete ineffectiveness
BOMBSHELL: Florida shooting was ALLOWED to happen..
Feb 23 5:11PM NaturalNews.com

IU Health finishes off strong in 2017
Indiana University Health rounded out 2017 in a strong financial position, despite its operating income being weighed down earlier in the year by its divestiture of three hospitals. The Indianapolis-based academic health center managed to boost its operating income by 85% in the third quarter compared with the same time in 2016 to nearly $239 million.
Feb 23 4:18PM Modern Healthcare

Inside the fight over the sugar conspiracy
In a paper published in JAMA Internal Medicine in 2016, researchers suggested that in the 1960s, the sugar industry paid scientists to obscure the relationship between sugar and heart disease, derailing the course of nutrition science and policy for years to come. Now, two researchers at Columbia University say that those claims are not backed by the historical evidence, and by promoting the idea of a sugar conspiracy, they hinder our understanding of how science is actually done.
Feb 23 4:04PM The Verge

No vaccine? No school for kids in Oregon
After 'Exclusion Day,' kids in Oregon without completed vaccination paperwork are sent home from school until the problem is solved.
Feb 23 3:21PM Health News

Side accounts could bring two life insurance giants to their knees
In an era of higher interest rates in the late 1990s, two predecessor companies of Industrial Alliance Insurance and Financial Services Inc. and Manulife Financial Corp.
Feb 23 2:46PM Financial Post

How multilevel marketing companies got the autism community hooked on essential oils
When Cheryl Walser was 19, she gave birth to her first child, Ethan. The newborn phase is hard for all young mothers, but for her it was a nightmare.
Feb 23 1:25PM Mother Jones

Women's Heart Attacks Can Have Hidden Causes
Women who complain of chest pain often are told they haven't had a heart attack if their arteries aren't blocked, the researchers said.
Feb 23 9:15AM WebMD

Early Type 2 Diabetes Diagnosis Bad for Your Heart
One thing that's clear is that type 2 diabetes is on the rise, especially among younger people across the developed world.
Feb 23 9:15AM WebMD

Autism genes abound in DNA regions involved in learning
The same processes that enable the brain to store new memories may also control many autism genes, a new study suggests. Candidate genes for autism are more than three times as prevalent in the genetic regions that become active after mice learn a new task as would be expected by chance, the researchers found.
Feb 23 6:29AM Spectrum | Autism Research News

Occupational Therapy May Benefit Young Adults With Diabetes
Share this content: Email Print The occupational therapy intervention benefited patients with type 1 or type 2 diabetes equally. An occupational therapy intervention improved blood glucose control and diabetes-related quality of life (QOL) among young adults with type 1 or type 2 diabetes and low socioeconomic status, according to recent research published in Diabetes Care.
Feb 22 8:29PM Endocrinology Advisor

'Silent' diabetes associated with increased event risk after PCI
In the Journals Undetected diabetes and prediabetes were found in about one-third of patients undergoing PCI, and this silent diabetes was linked to a significantly increased risk for worse outcomes after the procedure, according to data from the BIO-RESORT Silent Diabetes study. In the randomized, multicenter BIO-RESORT trial, patients undergoing PCI were treated with an everolimus-eluting stent (Synergy, Boston Scientific), a sirolimus-eluting stent (Orsiro, Biotronik) or a zotarolimus-eluting stent (Resolute Integrity, Medtronic).
Feb 22 3:56PM healio.com

Rotating night shifts may be a path to diabetes, study suggests
Working the night shift may play havoc with your blood sugar levels, a new study contends. For the study, researchers looked at data on more than 270,000 people in the United Kingdom and found that those who worked irregular or rotating shifts that included night shifts were 44 percent more likely to have Type 2 diabetes than those who worked only days.
Feb 22 2:36PM chicagotribune.com

Breakthrough could lead to better drugs to tackle diabetes and obesity
Breakthrough research at Monash University has shown how different areas of major diabetes and obesity drug targets can be 'activated', guiding future drug development and better treatment of diseases. Monash researchers have identified specific areas within a key drug target, GLP-1R, that interact differently in response to the natural hormone and potential drugs, leading to differential effects in preclinical disease models.
Feb 22 2:03PM medicalxpress.com

Rotating Night Shifts a Path to Diabetes
By Robert Preidt HealthDay Reporter TUESDAY, Feb. 20, 2018 (HealthDay News) -- Working the night shift may play havoc with your blood sugar levels, a new study contends.
Feb 22 3:52AM WebMD

Working Nights May Raise Diabetes Risk
Advertisement WellNight-shift work is linked to an increased risk for Type 2 diabetes, a new study has found. British researchers used a large health database to compare diabetes prevalence in 47,286 night-shift workers with that of 224,928 day workers.
Feb 22 12:38AM nytimes.com

This Canadian city has been plagued by a mysterious humming sound for years
Pleas to investigate a steel operation on Zug Island near Windsor, Ontario, have fallen on deaf ears.
Feb 21 7:14PM Health News

Data detectives shift suspicions in Alzheimer's from usual suspect to inside villain
Science News from research organizations Date: Source: Georgia Institute of Technology Summary: The pursuit of the usual suspect in Alzheimer's research may be distracting from a more direct culprit in the disease, according to a study that analyzed data from 51 published experiments. P-tau looked a good bit more culpable than amyloid-beta plaque.
Feb 21 10:54AM ScienceDaily

Data detectives shift suspicions in Alzheimer's to inside villain
The mass pursuit of a conspicuous suspect in Alzheimer's disease may have encumbered research success for decades. Now, a new data analysis that has untangled evidence amassed in years of Alzheimer's studies encourages researchers to refocus their investigations.
Feb 20 12:17PM medicalxpress.com