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Top women's health news
The US has the 41st lowest risk of infant death, according to the latest maternal and newborn health statistics.
New research into women’s health is aiming to starve breast cancer cells, as a common form of the disease exists by using a food delivery system in human cells.
A recent report has discussed the role that soy can play in a variety of areas of women's health.
The report, from the North American Menopause Society (NAMS) and Wulf H Utian Translational Science Symposium, supported using the item in general medical treatment for the vasomotor symptoms of the menopause, like hot flashes.
New research into fertility and fibroids may have paved the way for targeted therapies in the future to be based on its findings.
Uterine leiomyomas, also known as fibroids, are found in 60 per cent of females by the time they reach 45, possibly causing abdominal discomfort and even infertility.
A new piece of research into maternal and newborn health has shown that no clear evidence exists that infants can be protected from childhood eczema if they are exclusively breastfed for four months or longer.
Researchers have conducted a study on maternal and newborn health which showed the molecular structural basis related to ambiguous sex organs and severe head deformities in infants who are born with an enzyme deficiency along with Antley-Bixler syndrome.
A new study, with implications for maternal and newborn health, has found that hyperemesis gravidarum (HG), an extreme variety of vomiting and nausea related to pregnancy, may not only affect expectant mothers.
A new paper on maternal and newborn health has recommended how to set up a national screening programme for critical congenital heart disease (CHD).
The piece, in the journal Paediatrics, said that about one in 20 people enter the world with CHD and around 25 per cent of these are critical cases.
A new piece of research from Princeton University in the US has shown that newly fertilised cells almost turn into 'fatal chaos', a finding which could have implications for women's fertility.
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