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Monthly Archives: November 2008

Low-Dose Aspirin Does Not Appear to Reduce Risk of CV Events in Patients with...

Low-dose aspirin as primary prevention did not appear to significantly reduce the risk of a combined end point of coronary, cerebrovascular and peripheral vascular events in patients with type 2 diabetes, according to a new study in JAMA. However, aspirin did significantly reduce the combination of fatal coronary and fatal cerebrovascular events.

Depression Can Hamper Glucose Control in People With Diabetes

Depression can cause diabetes patients to suffer from higher glucose levels over time compared to those who are not depressed, finds a study of older veterans with the disease.

New Nanomaterial Could Be Breakthrough For Medical Implants

A team of researchers led by North Carolina State University has made a breakthrough with a new material that can be used to create devices that can be implanted into the human body – including blood glucose sensors for diabetics and hemo-dialysis membranes that can scrub impurities from the blood.

Study Sheds Light on Participants in National SEARCH for Diabetes in Youth Study

University of South Carolina public health researchers have examined the SEARCH for Diabetes in Youth Study to characterize its participants. The findings could help other scientists understand how to recruit children and teens into future studies.

Researchers Fear Sports May Be Hazardous to Fans’ Health

Die-hard sports fans may be risking heart attack, stroke, diabetes, cancer and premature death because of unhealthy lifestyle choices that seem to go along with rooting for favorite sports teams.

Exercise, Calcium-Rich Diet Could Cut Risk of Metabolic Syndrome

Adopting daily exercise sessions and a calcium-rich diet could reduce the risk of a group of health risk factors called the metabolic syndrome, finds a new study of Illinois adults. Metabolic syndrome is a cluster of symptoms that together signal a significantly higher risk for heart disease and type 2 diabetes.

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