venereology

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In the summer of bacteria in the air from many sources.

In the summer of bacteria in the air from many sources, including dirt, dust leafsurfaces lakes and oceans lakes and oceans, Bowers said. But in winter, as leaves fall and snow covers the ground, the impact that these environments will have sources as well as downwards. It is in this season that the air appeared communities affected by dog feces tested stronger than the other sources in the experiment, he said. – As best, as we may say, dog feces are the only explanation for these results, Fierer said. But we need more research to do. .

This process, the researchers say that children are born and grow with perfectly matched stem deliveries . These stem cells can it help to treat any disease that can develop it. The cells, which may be frozen for storage would be a perfect genetic match. The child could effectively for a wide range of diseases and conditions that are treated to diabetes, heart disease, and hair loss. Current supply of stem cells would be everywhere in the child’s life are available. Continue reading

Chronic fatigue.

Over 2.2 million Americans are diagnosed with AF, however, many people do not know the state, however. Patients with diabetesthan 23 million Americans – and according to the study, nearly 4 % or 1 million, atrial fibrillation.. Chronic fatigue.etes are at increased risk for irregular heart rhythmdiabetes increases by 26 % the likelihood that women develop atrial fibrillation , a potentially dangerous arrhythmia, stroke, heart failure stroke, heart failure and chronic fatigue. These are the findings of a new Kaiser Permanente study published in the October issue of Diabetes Care, a journal of the American Diabetes Association. Atrial fibrillation occurs when the two upper chambers of the heart beat irregularly and too fast, which clot the blood to pool and if the clot travels from the heart and is inserted into an artery or in the brain can cause a stroke.

At the beginning of the study, 3.6 % of patients with diabetes, AF, against only 2.5 % of non-diabetic patients – a difference of 44 %. During the study were diabetics diabetes than non-diabetics AF. But after controlling for other factors such as obesity, high blood pressure and age, the increased risk was only significant women. Women with diabetes were 26 % more likely to develop than their non-diabetic counterparts to AF.. The study included 17,372 patients at Kaiser Permanente Diabetes Registry of Oregon and Washington and the same number of non-diabetic patients for age and gender. Continue reading

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