Health News Archive - November 02, 2005
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Prices for brand name prescription drugs most commonly used by older patients rose at nearly twice the rate of inflation during the second quarter, AARP said in a report released on Wednesday.
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Children with neurological or neuromuscular diseases are at increased risk for developing respiratory failure if they're hospitalized with influenza, new research shows.
STOCKHOLM (Reuters) - Women taking hormone replacement therapy (HRT) should avoid drinking alcohol because it can raise their risk of developing the most common kind of breast cancer, Swedish scientists said on Tuesday.
The Center for Health and the Global Environment at Harvard Medical School, along with co-sponsors Swiss Re and the United Nations Development Programme, today released a study showing that climate change will significantly affect the health of humans and ecosystems and these impacts will have economic consequences.
By Angus MacSwan SAO PAULO, Brazil (Reuters) - It is not often that a soccer team get driven to a match in armored cars with an escort of soldiers. Or that the supporters of their opponents surround them in a delirious outpouring of joy and affection.
By Miral Fahmy DUBAI (Reuters) - Dubai's drive toward global acclaim has taken a wrong turn.
By Ed Stoddard JOHANNESBURG (Reuters) - Alan Paton is dead but a new side of the writer famed as a rare white South African voice against apartheid has come to life in his previously unpublished account of a madcap search for a fabled desert city.
By Jon Hemming YENICEKOY, Turkey (Reuters) - Everyone in the Turkish village of Yenicekoy is Muslim. They have a mosque, but no one goes there. It is the Islamic holy month of Ramadan, but no one is fasting. Turkey's Alevis are one of Islam's most liberal sects.
By Heba Kandil DUBAI (Reuters) - Exploding buildings, booby-trapped cars and bloodied victims are making their debut on Arab satellite television in daring dramas that deal with Islamist militancy in al Qaeda's main breeding ground.
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Treatment with bezafibrate to lower cholesterol curbs the incidence and delays the onset of type 2 diabetes in obese individuals, doctors in Israel report. In comments to Reuters Health, study leader Dr.
- Like a worm in form or movement; vermiform; tortuous or sinuous; also, writhing or wriggling.
- Like the track or trace of a worm; appearing as if worm-eaten; vermiculate.
- Marked with fine, close-set, wavy or tortuous lines of color; vermiculated.
- A form of rusticated masonry which is so wrought as to appear thickly indented with worm-tracks.