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Medicine

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UCLA health, UCLA Health System, UCLA, UCLA DOCTORS, Back To School, bullied children, bullying in schools, Bully Prevention, Friendship Building, children activities, Emotional Development, Parenting, school anxiety, School Anxiety Disorders, Adolescent Anxiety Disorder, Depressed Adolescents, Eating Disorder, athletes and brain injury, Concussion, Concussion education, Brain Injuries

UCLA Health experts advisory for September

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UCLA Health experts are available to discuss a wide variety of topics of interest, with a focus on back-to-school issues, for the month of September.

Science

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From White House to Tacoma, WA, Urban Agriculture Is Growing

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University of Washington professor Sally Brown and collaborators have published the most extensive compilation to date explaining how to grow urban agriculture, and how doing so could save American cities.

Medicine

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6 Things Men Should Know About Testicular Cancer

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For the first time in Los Angeles County history, more Latinos than whites are being diagnosed with testicular cancer, a malady once regarded as a white man’s disease. This Q&A focuses on testicular cancer: who is at risk, why they are at risk and what preventive measures can be taken.

Medicine

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Liver Cancer, Cancer, Epidemiology, Cancer Risk Factors

11 Answers to Tough Questions About Liver Cancer

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In the past four decades, liver cancer rates have more than doubled among non-Asians living in Los Angeles County, according to a recently released report card administered by USC. This Q&A focuses on liver cancer: who is at risk, why they are at risk and what preventive measures can be taken.

Science

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Black Holes, Universe

Black Holes Are Ubiquitous

Kennesaw State University Assistant Professor of Physics David Garofalo is an expert on black holes and can answer reporter's questions about these.

Medicine

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Melanoma, Skin Cancer, Epidemiology, Cancer Risk Factors, Cancer

Expert Answers 7 Questions About Melanoma

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The melanoma rate among white women living in Los Angeles is declining for the first time in 37 years, according to a new cancer report card administered by USC. This Q&A focuses on melanoma: why it’s rising, who is at risk and what preventive measures can be taken.

Business

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Hiring Outlook, Asia-Pacific Hiring Outlook, Asia-Pacific Job Outlook, APAC Job Outlook, job outlook, APAC Hiring Outlook

Developers, Skill Upgrade Programs, Boost Asia Pacific Tech Jobs Outlook

There are plenty of tech jobs in the Asia-Pacific, but the mismatch and shortage of engineering talent in much of the region has resulted in more companies creating programs aimed at upgrading the skills of engineers.

Medicine

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Breast Cancer, Cancer, Epidemiology, Cancer Risk Factors

8 Things Women Should Know About Breast Cancer

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Asian women living in Los Angeles County are experiencing more breast cancer now than they faced nearly four decades ago, according to a recently released cancer report card administered by USC. This Q&A focuses on breast cancer: who is at risk, why they are at risk and what preventive measures can be taken.

Life

Law and Public Policy

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UNLV Expert on Why the Latino Vote Matters

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UNLV political science professor John Tuman on how the Latino immigrant vote might mean more than ever to candidates this season.

Medicine

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cupping, complimentary medicine, Alternative Medicine, Eastern Medicine, Acupuncture, Chinese Medicine, Dr. Annie Zhang , Dr. Andrew Shubov, Michael Phelps cupping, Integrative Medicine

Evidence Shows Cupping Works: Shouldn't Western Doctors Be More Open to Telling Patients to Try Chinese and Other Drug-Free Therapies to Treat Pain?

Cupping has been portrayed as a "pseudoscience." Two UCLA MDs who are also experts in Chinese medicine say there's evidence that it can reduce pain and promote healing. They urge the medical establishment to be more open-minded to drug-free solutions to pain

Medicine

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Fitness, Healthy Lifestyle, Exercise, Movement, Stairs, Walking, Stretching, health benefits of exercise

Tips to Get Moving During the Workday

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If you spend hours commuting to work and sitting at your desk all day, recent studies about the health hazards of too much sitting probably have hit home. Here are some tips to incorporate movement into your work day.

Life

Education

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Back To School, Empty Next, College, First Day Of School, Baylor University, Social Work, Freshmen, Leaving Home

Life in the Empty Nest: Four Tips to Help Parents Make the Adjustment

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Change will come as students move from their homes to college campuses across the nation these next few weeks. For the parents left behind, that pivot to the “empty nest” and a new stage in life can spark myriad emotions and some challenging moments, said Becky Scott, M.S.W, lecturer in Baylor University’s Diana R. Garland School of Social Work. She offers four tips to help parents adjust when their children transition to college.

Science

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nitrogen fertilization, Nitrogen, enviromental research

California Nitrogen Assessment Presents Opportunities for Improvement

A new report from the Agricultural Sustainability Institute at UC Davis offers a big picture look at the scale and impacts of nitrogen in California. According to the report, excess nitrogen in the state comes primarily from agriculture and fossil fuel combustion. For years, UC Agriculture and Natural Resources scientists have been working with farmers throughout the state to refine fertilizer management, irrigation efficiency and other farming practices to manage nitrogen, and the work continues. The following are some examples of current UC ANR research and extension projects to manage nitrogen.

Life

Education

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Back To School, Bullying, back to school safety, Back To School Tips, kindness, sleep and children, sleep and memory, Time Management

Children’s Hospital Los Angeles Specialists Offer Top Five Back to School Tips for Parents and Kids

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With a little advance planning, going back to school can be a fun and exciting adventure for kids and parents. The specialists at Children’s Hospital Los Angeles (CHLA) have put together their top five tips to ensure parents and kids transition smoothly from summer vacation to the new school year.

Medicine

Science

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Ticks, Venom, Autoimmune, Inflammatory, Akari Therapeutics, Gur Roshwalb, Ornithodoros moubata, Coversin, Complement, C5, paroxysmal nocturnal hemoglobinuria, PNH, atypical hemolytic uremic syndrome, aHUS, Guillain Barre Syndrome, GBS, Soliris, Eculizumab, Saliva

Expert: Scientists Turning to Animal Kingdom for Clues to New Drugs

Expert can speak on the use of animal toxins to develop a new generation of medicines. Gur Roshwalb, MD, Chief Executive Officer of Akari Therapeutics, is studying the use of Coversin—a molecule derived from the saliva of the Ornithodoros moubata tick—in potential treatments for conditions such as paroxysmal nocturnal hemoglobinuria (PNH), atypical hemolytic uremic syndrome (aHUS) and Guillain Barré syndrome (GBS).

Life

Education

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choosing a major, Job Search, Undergraduates, choosing a college, Majors, Professional Development, career services

Six Tips to Help Students Choose a Major

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Students are often allowed to enter college under the designation “undecided,” but they should try to declare a major sooner rather than later in order to graduate on time, said Amy Ames, assistant director of professional development in Baylor University’s Office of Career and Professional Development.

Medicine

Life

Social and Behavioral Sciences

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University Of The Sciences In Philadelphia, Children's Health, Summer Activities, Heat advisory, Back To School Health, Back To School, Exercise, Summer Exercise, Philadelphia

Health Tip: Ways to Keep Kids Active and Cool in the Peak of Summer Heat

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In the dog days of summer it can be easy to let your children sit in front of the television, but as the fall approaches, it is important to get the kids in an active routine. Karin Richards, chair of the Kinesiology Department at University of the Sciences, shares some ways to get your kids exercise without braving the heat.

Science

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Olympics, Kinesiology, Athletes

UT Professor Discusses the Science of Olympians

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Once every four years, people from all nations marvel at the incredible feats of the greatest athletes in the world. What is it that allows them to run, jump and throw faster and farther than the average person?

Medicine

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Olympics, Doping, Growth Hormone, Sports Medicine

Some Olympic Doping Drugs May Have Legitimate Medical Uses

As the world awaits the start of the 2016 Summer Olympics, doping in athletes remains a hot topic. Christopher Mendias, Ph.D., A.T.C., explains why the World Anti-Doping Agency regulates certain substances, how that’s changing and how some of these drugs may help rehabilitate injuries in everyday and elite athletes alike.

Life

Education

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Family Ties and FAFSA Help Father/Daughter Duo Prepare for College

Nia Wilson and her dad, Jon, share their top advice for successfully applying to and enrolling at UW-Milwaukee - from completing the FAFSA to working with a guidance counselor.







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