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New Tool to Assess Digital Addiction in ... A new study developed and validated a tool for assessing ... (10 Dec 2019)
Study Reveals Increased Cannabis Use in ... The prevalence of cannabis, or marijuana, use in the United ... (10 Dec 2019)
Are Women Getting Adequate Nutrition During ... In a Maternal & Child Nutrition analysis of published ... (05 Dec 2019)
Exposure to Smoking in Early Childhood ... In a recent study, children exposed to smoking in the first 4 ... (05 Dec 2019)
Social Media Use and Disordered Eating in ... New research suggests that social media, particularly platforms ... (05 Dec 2019)

Displaying items by tag: Paediatrics

Tuesday, 10 December 2019 19:37

New Tool to Assess Digital Addiction in Children

A new study developed and validated a tool for assessing children’s overall addiction to digital devices.

Published in Medical News

In a recent study, children exposed to smoking in the first 4 years of life were more likely to exhibit symptoms of hyperactivity and conduct problems.

Published in Medical News
Thursday, 05 December 2019 19:22

Probiotic May Help Treat Colic in Infants

Probiotics—or “good bacteria”—have been used to treat infant colic with varying success.

Published in Medical News

If pregnant women take significant amounts of the psychostimulants coffee, nicotine and amphetamine during pregnancy, their children have a higher risk of developing neurological and psychiatric problems later in life.

Published in Medical News

Inducing labor after 41 instead of 42 full weeks’ pregnancy appears to be safer in terms of perinatal survival, new Swedish research shows. The current study is expected to provide a key piece of evidence for upcoming decisions in maternity care.

Published in Medical News

Researchers from the LIFE (Physical Activity, Fitness and Health) research group at the Universitat Jaume I, together with researchers from the Health and Social Research Center of the University of Castilla-La Mancha, have analysed 5,599 scientific articles and have concluded that there is a negative association between screen-based activities, specifically time watching television or playing video games, and academic performance in children and adolescents.

Published in Medical News
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