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Monday, October 12, 2015

Health News:New study provides key insights into aspirin's disease-fighting abilities ♦ California governor signs bill regulating animal antibiotics ♦ Adult high blood pressure risk identifiable in childhood

California governor signs bill regulating animal antibiotics California Gov. Jerry Brown signed Senate Bill 27, which will make the Golden State the first in the nation to require a veterinarian’s prescription for therapeutic antibiotic uses in livestock, ban other uses (including low-dosage levels used to prevent diseases), and require that data be collected on antibiotic use. In his...
Certain blood markers may indicate early signs of kidney disease Newly discovered blood markers may lead to improved and earlier diagnoses of kidney disease, according to a study. The findings could help clinicians monitor patients' kidney health.
Adult high blood pressure risk identifiable in childhood Groups of people at risk of having high blood pressure and other related health issues by age 38 can be identified in childhood, new research suggests. The findings are the latest to emerge from the internationally renowned Dunedin Study, which has tracked more than a 1000 people born in Dunedin in 1972-73 from birth to the present
Surgical resection prolongs survival for patients whose melanoma has spread to the abdomen  Surgical removal of melanoma that has metastasized, or spread, to the abdomen appears to help patients live more than twice as long as those who receive only medical therapy.
New study provides key insights into aspirin's disease-fighting abilities A new explanation has been found for how aspirin works in the body to reduce the risk of heart disease and certain cancers. Aspirin's active form, salicylic acid, blocks a protein called HMGB1, which triggers inflammation in damaged tissues. The new findings may explain the disease-preventing effects of a low-dose aspirin regimen and offer hope that more effective aspirin-like drugs may be developed for a wide variety of diseases.



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