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GP, Primary Care, Careers, Work Life Balance

Only Two-Thirds of Trainee GPs Plan to Work in NHS General Practice

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A new study by the University of Warwick indicates that only two in three doctors who are completing their training to become GPs plan to work in NHS general practice.

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COPD Expert Available to Comment on Worldwide Deaths Caused by Disease

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Smoking, Smoking Cessation, Aneurysm, aneurysm recurrence, Endovascular, Endovascular Aneurysm Repair, Neurosurgery, interventional care

Smoking Raises Risk of Aneurysm Recurrence After Endovascular Treatment

A history of smoking significantly increases the chance that survivors will experience recurrence of a brain aneurysm, according to a University of Michigan study. Researchers say it’s a serious reminder about the importance of smoking cessation, especially for patients who undergo endovascular aneurysm treatment.

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Probiotic, Probiotics, probiotic therapy, probiotic treatment, Sepsis, sepsis prevention, Blood Infection, Blood Infections, Pediactrics, Public Health, public health and medicine , public health care, public health and safety

Study Shows Probiotics Can Prevent Sepsis in Infants

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A research team at the University of Nebraska Medical Center College of Public Health has determined that a special mixture of good bacteria in the body reduced the incidence of sepsis in infants in India by 40 percent at a cost of only $1 per infant.

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NYU Dentistry, Oral Cancer, Bluestone Center for Clinical Research, NIH Award

NYU Dental Researchers Awarded NIH Grant for Microbiome Research to Identify Biomarkers for Tongue Cancer

The research focuses on the oral microbiome and disruptions in its normal balance, using next-generation sequencing, new molecular technologies which now permit far more comprehensive analyses of the bacterial community in the mouth. Researchers aim to learn how to diagnose aggressive cancers earlier, modulate the microbiome, and prevent or slow the oral cancer progression.

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Migraine, Headache, Disparities, disparities in healthcare, Neuro, Neurology, Opioids, opioid prescribing

Study: Opioids Overused in Migraine Treatment, Regardless of Race

African-Americans are more likely to experience debilitating migraine headaches than whites, but a new study probing the issue found no evidence of racial disparities in treatment practices. Instead, researchers report a different finding that affects everyone: opioid overuse.

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Health, Disease Development, opoid addiction, HIV, Hepatitis C

WVU Researchers, Health Professionals Lead New Effort to Prevent HIV and Hepatitis C Outbreaks Related to Opioid Epidemic

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When communities face epidemics of drug abuse, a wave of infectious diseases often follows, including hepatitis and HIV. A new federally-funded program in southern West Virginia, led by West Virginia University, will seek to interrupt that cycle. 

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UAMS, University Of Arkansas For Medical Sciences, Bradley Martin, Dr. Bradley Martin, UAMS College of Pharmacy, The Journal Of Pain, Anuj Shah, Corey Hayes, Pharm.D., Division of Pharmaceutical Evaluation and Policy, logn-term opioid use, Opioids, opioid abuse

Day-Supply of Prescribed Opioids Most Decisive Factor in Likelihood of Long-Term Use

The single biggest factor determining whether a patient is likely to use opioids long term may be the number of days’ supply initially prescribed, according to a study by UAMS researchers.

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pembrolizumab, Small Cell Lung Cancer, SCLC, Immunotherapy, Rutgers University, New Jersey

Favorable Safety Profile Seen in Immunotherapy Drug in Aggressive Form of Lung Cancer

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The immunotherapy drug pembrolizumab has demonstrated a favorable safety profile and “promising durable clinical activity” in pretreated patients who exhibit high levels of the PD-L1 protein in advanced stages of small cell lung cancer. That is according to data from a phase 1b clinical trial conducted by Rutgers Cancer Institute of New Jersey investigators and colleagues at centers around the world.

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Is Parkinson’s Care via Telemedicine as Effective as Going to the Clinic?

For people with Parkinson’s disease, seeing a neurologist by video conference from their homes may be as effective as their usual in-person care with their local physician, according to a new study published in the August 16, 2017, online issue of Neurology®, the medical journal of the American Academy of Neurology.







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