Health News Archive - February 02, 2009
When a first hip replacement fails, patients may be concerned that their options for a durable hip replacement are limited and that the prognosis is poor. However, a research study to be published in the February issue of the Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery suggests that this may not be the case.
Texas hospitals using health information technologies had fewer complications, lower mortality rates and lower costs, a UT Southwestern Medical Center researcher has found.
NEW YORK, Feb. 2 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- A study led by Laurie Ozelius, Ph.D. at Mount Sinai School of Medicine has identified a gene associated with the development of primary torsion dystonia, also known as DYT6 dystonia.
Leveraging the benefits of silicone technology for healthcare applications, Polymer Science perfects its adhesive offerings MONTICELLO, Ind., Feb. 2 /PRNewswire/ -- Polymer Science, Inc.
In the hours following an outbreak of salmonella, there are many questions. And answers can be hard to find. Where did the problem start? Can it be contained? Is the sickness likely to spread?
A family sociologist says this month's murder-suicides of a family of four in Ohio and a family of five in California may be just the tip of the iceberg. Sampson Blair of the University at Buffalo says there is a clear association between suicide rates and the state of the larger economy.
All Active Employees, Retirees and Covered Spouses Invited to Participate WESTCHESTER, Ill., Feb.
The peanut butter plant now at the center of a national salmonella outbreak noted only two minor violations in October, according to a Georgia health inspector who toured the facility.
Premature babies born in the UK cost the NHS an estimated Â£1billion ($1.4 billion) a year more than full-term babies, according to researchers.
A World Health Organization (WHO) study published on Monday said, more children in Germany must be vaccinated against measles to prevent another widespread outbreak.