Month: January 2020

Researchers at the University of Plymouth and Nestlé have revealed new insights into the factors that predispose children to developing type 2 diabetes in adult life. The findings have emerged from a unique study, EarlyBird, that followed 300 healthy children in Plymouth, UK, for 15 years to determine who would become at risk of developing
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ROMANTIC DIYs FOR A PERFECT VALENTINE’S DAY Valentine’s Day is coming, and let’s make it special! Today, we prepared for you a lot of adorable ideas for kids and adults in order to spend this day marvelously! It’s a good chance to show your nearest and dearest how much you love them. The first craft
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A new study analyzes 30 years of patient data and details the clinical course of 184 individuals with genetically diverse forms of Maple Syrup Urine Disease (MSUD), which is among the most volatile and dangerous inherited metabolic disorders. Researchers collected data on survival, hospitalization rates, metabolic crises, liver transplantation, and cognitive outcome. This represents the
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There’s just too many genius ideas you can make with simple stones and pebbles! You can create amazing pebble mat to relax your feet, make adorable decoration for planters, you can even make crosses and noughts game and dominoes, plus you can add some nail polish to make it even better! Let’s get creative! 🙂
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A new study suggests that significant early childhood exposure to traffic-related air pollution (TRAP) is associated with structural changes in the brain at the age of 12. The Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center study found that children with higher levels of TRAP exposure at birth had reductions at age 12 in gray matter volume and
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Photo: iStock photo When my daughter was around 14 years old, she began to ask if she could have a cup of coffee in the morning like Mom and Dad. As a scientist who studies the effects of caffeine—the ingredient in coffee that helps wake you up—on kids, I had more information available to me
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Mothers and fathers and their young children crowded into an old, government-run children’s hospital in Belgrade, Serbia, colorful, cartoonish drawings covering its hallway walls. Parents struggled to soothe their anxious, wriggly boys and girls. But they were patient, polite. It was, after all, a day unlike any other. A day for hope. [embedded content] Doctors
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It’s a quandary facing many busy emergency departments (EDs) across the country: how to treat young patients who require emergency care and a brief stay, while reserving limited inpatient beds for the most acute cases. In winter, when respiratory cases compound the rising patient census, limited resources are stretched even thinner. In one urban ED
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Most youth living with Myalgic Encephalomyelitis/Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (ME/CFS) have not been diagnosed, according to a new prevalence study from researchers at DePaul University and Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children’s Hospital of Chicago, published by the journal Child & Youth Care Forum. Leonard A. Jason, a professor of psychology at DePaul University, led the
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Anemia means that your blood doesn’t have enough red blood cells. These red blood cells contain hemoglobin, a substance that carries and delivers needed oxygen to other cells in the body. The same goes for anemia in children. Most of the time, healthy babies and kids have enough red blood cells, but there are factors
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