Married people who fight nastily more likely to suffer from leaky guts, study suggests
3 monthes ago - By News Medical
Married people who fight nastily are more likely to suffer from leaky guts - a problem that unleashes bacteria into the blood and can drive up disease-causing inflammation, new research suggests.
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Marital spats may cause disease: Couples who argue have higher levels of inflammation
3 monthes ago - By Daily Mail
Researchers from Ohio State University also found that hostile married couples are more at risk of leaky guts and inflammation if one of the spouses has a history of depression.
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The headlines of Master Doctor
CDC Says Romaine Lettuce Is Not Safe To Eat Due To E.Coli Outbreak
Just go ahead and throw away all of the romaine lettuce - all of it The Centers for Disease Control is warning consumers about a fresh outbreak of E.coli linked to romaine...
New Genetic Causes Associated with Abnormal Pregnancies, Miscarriages Identified
New study uncovers genetic causes linked to abnormal pregnancies and miscarriages. Scientists identified three novel genes that are responsible for recurrent molar pregnancies...
Novel Effective Hydrogel Can Help Heal Wounds Faster
Novel injectable hydrogels discovered can be a useful tool for facilitating wound healing much faster.
Sugar-sweetened Beverages are Harmful as Well as Addictive
Consumption of sugar-sweetened beverages can be harmful to your health and may also be addictive, reveals a new study.
Brain Uses Two Clocks to Predict the Future
New study finds that we anticipate the time in two distinct parts of the brain, depending on the task at hand.
Proposed Cancer Treatment may Boost Lung Cancer Stem Cells
Cancer stem cells drive adenocarcinoma, suggesting new strategy that makes tumor cells less stem like, revealed scientists.
The best of the ProBlogger Top 5 lists
As I mentioned yesterday there is a blog writing contest, well kind of a contest going on where people are writing articles on their top 5... whatever they want. I have...
Mexican Tetra Fish May Hold Key to Repairing Damaged Hearts
Mexican tetra fish that can repair its heart after damage may offer clues for future treatment in people with heart disease, finds a new study.
New Glucose Binding Molecule Designed to Transform Diabetes Treatment
An innovative technology platform developed by scientists could be a key component to enable the next generation of insulin, able to react and adapt to glucose levels in the blood.
Risk Factors for CKD in African Children
Exposure to toxins in gestation, preterm birth and lower socioeconomic status are some of the numerous biological and social factors that affects children with chronic kidney...