Latest Adenovirus serotype 36 Stories
Experts are studying more causes for obesity than previously believed, according to new report.
Overweight women may never escape the painful stigma of obesity – even after they have shed the pounds, new research suggests.
Fighting obesity may not be as clear cut as eating right and exercising.
So, why are we fat? And getting fatter? Most people would say it's simple: We eat too much and exercise too little.
Could virus cause obesity? New research shows having one particular virus -- known as adenovirus 36 (AD36) -- may increase a child's risk of becoming obese.
New research, published in the September 20 online edition of the journal Pediatrics, suggests that a virus that causes respiratory infections could also be a trigger for childhood obesity.
ROCHESTER, N.Y., April 6 /PRNewswire/ -- What is the relationship between latent viruses and excess body weight? An important study examined this relationship.
Monday, scientists said that obesity can be "caught" as easily as a common cold from other people's coughs, sneezes and dirty hands.
A blood test that measures how blood triglycerides react to a fatty meal may be able to identify those at risk for obesity, U.S. researchers said.
According to new research from the Monell Center, the degree of change in blood triglyceride levels following a fatty meal may indicate susceptibility to diet-induced obesity.
- The parings of haberdine; also, any kind of fragments.