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New study reveals late spread of breast ... Breast cancer cells that spread to other parts of the body break ... (15 Aug 2017)
Children who sleep an hour less at higher ... A study has found that children who slept on average one hour ... (15 Aug 2017)
Vitamin Therapy May Help Prevent Melanoma A new review highlights the potential of nicotinamide (Vitamin ... (15 Aug 2017)
Study Finds Drinking Non-Dairy Milk ... Choosing dairy milk may make a difference when it comes to your ... (11 Aug 2017)
Carpal Tunnel Syndrome – Get a Handle on It ... The sooner carpal tunnel syndrome is diagnosed and treated, the ... (11 Aug 2017)

A ten-fold increase in some types of bacteria living under the foreskin can increase a man’s risk of HIV infection by up to 63 percent, according to a new study out by researchers at Milken Institute School of Public Health (Milken Institute SPH) at the George Washington University (GW). This study, which was published in the journal mBio, shows for the first time that penile bacteria may be a previously unrecognized risk factor for HIV infection in men. In addition, the researchers suggest that this risk factor may be sexually transmissible.

Published in News

Sex steroid levels change markedly during menopause, and oestrogen deficiency after menopause causes changes within the urogenital tract. A new study found significantly lower levels of oestrogen in perimenopausal and postmenopausal women with stress urinary incontinence compared with those without symptoms.

Published in Medical News

Study finds MRI and MRI-guided biopsy cheaper long-term than standard ultrasound

Published in Medical News

The majority of women suffering with pain when urinating, or needing to urinate often or urgently probably do have a bacterial infection, even when nothing is detected by standard urine testing.
Symptoms of a urinary tract infection (UTI) such as cystitis are common in women but, in around a quarter of cases, no infection is found using standard testing.

Published in Medical News

Quality of life after prostate cancer treatment varies by the type of treatment patients receive, a new study reveals.

Published in Medical News

A new study has found that reducing obstructive sleep apnea can reduce the need to get up and pass urine at night. This study confirms the link between apnea and nocturia, and supports the idea that lifestyle management may contribute to reducing nocturia in certain cases. Nocturia affects more than half of men and women over the age of 50 and is reported as the most irritating of all voiding symptoms.

Published in Medical News
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