Latest Estrogen Stories
Birth control pills may reduce a woman's bone density, according to a study published online July 13 in The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism by Group Health Research Institute (GHRI) scientists.
The male hormone androgen may spark the growth of some breast cancer tumors in women, according to this study.
Although it sounds like a case of gender confusion on a molecular scale, the male hormone androgen spurs the growth of some breast tumors in women.
Menâ€™s health expert Brad King reveals how the right diet and exercise can fight male depression, disease and loss of libido, in his series "Tackle Male Menopause Now." Boulder, CO (PRWEB) June 13, 2011 WellWise.org kicks off International Menâ€™s Health Week with a two-part series by one of Canadaâ€™s most sought-after authorities on nutrition, obesity, longevity and menâ€™s health, Brad King. Male menopause, or andropause, results in a drastic decline in the...
A new molecular imaging agent that specifically targets estrogenic mechanisms in the brain to find out what effect an enzyme, aromatase, has on body mass index (BMI).
Wrinkles are a telltale sign of aging, and they might also be able to predict a woman's bone fracture risk.
Today's major announcement at the American Society of Clinical Oncology annual meeting that the drug exemestane significantly reduces the risk of breast cancer in high-risk, postmenopausal women is the result of an international, randomized double-blind phase III clinical trial in which University at Buffalo researchers and hundreds of Western New York women played a critical role.
Women with a healthy body weight before and after diagnosis of breast cancer are more likely to survive the disease long term, a new study finds.
Patterns of radiation usage in breast conserving therapy for women 70 years and older with stage I breast cancer are changing: more women are opting for radioactive implants and those with estrogen positive tumors are opting out of radiation therapy.
EMERYVILLE, Calif., June 2, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Bionovo, Inc.
- Forsooth! indeed! originally a parenthetical phrase used in repeating the words of another with more or less contempt or disdain.
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