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May 26 2018


NIH summit presents recommendations to accelerate treatment development for Alzheimer's disease

Experts from government, academia, industry, non-profit organizations put forward recommendations that provide a roadmap for an integrated, multidisciplinary research agenda necessary to inform priorities for Alzheimer's disease and related dementias.

Proposed National Resilience Strategy to reverse catastrophic increases in 'deaths of despair'

Startling increases in nationwide deaths from drug overdoses, alcohol, and suicides constitute a public health crisis – spurring an urgent call for a National Resilience Strategy to stem these "deaths of despair."

Weird "vortex ice" captured on camera by the Health Ranger

(Natural News) A few months ago, I walked across a very strange form of “vortex ice” sprouting out from the base areas of plant stalks. These ice formations seemed to defy gravity, growing out sideways (and even up) instead of downward. Knowing that no one would believe my description without video proof, I filmed this...

Starbucks the new homeless camps across America as meth heads and addicts thank CEO for new open restroom policy

(Natural News) Trying really, really hard not to be perceived as “racist,” corporate coffee giant Starbucks has officially announced that every single one of its stores will now be open to anyone who wants to use the facilities, including people who don’t plan on purchasing anything and who simply want to “squat” for the day....

An essential guide to canning: What you need and how to get started

(Natural News) Canning is an important skill not only for preppers but also for anyone who grows their food. This is because fresh foods will expire if they are not preserved. In addition, canning will prevent you from wasting food. Anything that is left over can be stored for when you need it the most...

You can develop UTI from your dog; bacteria found in their feces could infect you

(Natural News) There’s no question that people love their dogs: We share our homes and our lives with our furry companions, and in turn, our pets give us their undivided love and affection. But are all those puppy kisses putting your health at risk? New research has shown that humans may want to be a...

Best diet to heal cancer? Try the Budwig Diet, the meal plan that has been proven to work for more than 50 years

(Natural News) The Budwig diet has been around for more than 50 years — and it may be the best anti-cancer diet you’ve never heard of before. Developed by the late Dr. Johanna Budwig, an esteemed chemist from Germany and a 7-time Nobel prize nominee, the diet centers on two key health-boosting foods. Is that...

Teens may be convinced to stop using their cell phones while driving if there are financial incentives: Study

(Natural News) Teens may be convinced to stop using their cell phones while driving if there are financial incentives, according to a study published in the journal Traffic Injury Prevention. The study suggested that financial incentives may be in a form of auto-insurance apps that monitor their driving behavior. A team of researchers at the...

Can compulsive hoarding and kleptomania be explained by neuroscience? Researchers identify the neurons responsible for "object craving"

(Natural News) Neuroscience may have finally figured out the part of the brain that drives people to shop, hoard, and even steal items. In an article from Science Daily, Korean researchers identified the neurons that caused “object craving” in mice. Children, compulsive hoarders, and kleptomaniacs all love to receive and get objects. It’s natural for the...

UCI Center on Stress & Health receives NIH funding to develop digital health interventions

Researchers at the University of California, Irvine's Center on Stress & Health have received $6.3 million in grants from the National Institutes of Health to develop and test digital health interventions for stress and pain in children facing surgical procedures and those battling cancer.

Bioethicist: 'Right to Try Act' will not benefit terminally-ill patients

Gregory Pence, Ph.D., professor and Chair of Philosophy, teaches bioethics at the University of Alabama at Birmingham.

OSU biologist describes 'restoration ecology' approach toward patient health

Chronic diseases like cancer, autoimmune disorders and obesity may ultimately vanquish the efforts of medical intervention unless people change their diet, an Oregon State University biologist argues in a paper published this week.

Study reveals novel statistical algorithm to identify potential disease genes

A new study, affiliated with UNIST has recently presented a novel statistical algorithm, capable of identifying potential disease genes in a more accurate and cost-effective way.

Causes and treatment of acute heart failure vary by region, registry shows

Triggers of acute heart failure vary globally, according to late breaking results from the REPORT-HF registry presented today at Heart Failure 2018 and the World Congress on Acute Heart Failure, a European Society of Cardiology Congress.

HSE experts suggest new way of looking at infantilism

Views on human age need to be revisited. The value of adulthood as a period of certainty has declined for many, which means that this period is being delayed. The processes of personality development vary, and adults are preserving signs of infantilism.

UVA researchers establish new guidelines for explorers of the submicroscopic world inside us

Researchers from the University of Virginia have established new guidelines for scientists mapping out the body molecule by molecule to help us better understand how our cells use metals such as iron and magnesium to maintain good health.

Scientists develop new method to speed up genome evolution of baker's yeast

Scientists have created a new way of speeding up the genome evolution of baker's yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae, the same yeast people use for bread and beer production, to develop a synthetic yeast strain that can be transformed on demand for use in various industrial applications.

Princeton Instruments and C-SOPS announce collaboration on innovative pharmaceutical technology

Princeton Instruments and the Center for Structured Organic Particulate Systems are pleased to announce a six-month collaboration on a novel pharmaceutical technology that enables close monitoring and control of drug manufacturing processes.

UK steps forward to tackle global antimicrobial resistance

With 10 million people a year projected to die from antibiotic-resistant infections by 2050, it’s important that all partners, including the pharmaceutical industry, step up and work together to tackle this issue.

Novoheart announces next generation of 'Human heart-in-a-jar' technology for advanced drug discovery

Novoheart today announced that the next generation of its ‘Human heart-in-a-jar’ technology - which makes up a key component of its comprehensive MyHeartTM Platform - will be unveiled for the first time at the Annual Meeting of the International Society for Stem Cell Research, held in Melbourne, Australia from 20-23 June, 2018.
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