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Powerful anti-HIV medicine discovered in Asian herb that might out-perform all synthetic drugs

(Natural News) An evergreen plant that grows abundantly throughout Southeast Asia contains a powerful compound that outperforms a clinically-used drug against human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), a study in the Journal of Natural Compounds revealed. The plant, known as willow-leaved justicia, is native to China and is found to grow extensively in India, Sri Lanka, and Malaysia. Researchers said a newly-identified...
Source: NaturalNews.com - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news

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Source: Translational Research - Category: Research Source Type: research
Source: Translational Research - Category: Research Source Type: research
Source: Translational Research - Category: Research Source Type: research
Source: Translational Research - Category: Research Source Type: research
Source: Translational Research - Category: Research Source Type: research
Source: Translational Research - Category: Research Source Type: research
Acontroversial study recently published inJAMA Pediatrics has posed possible but largely unfounded links between autism and ultrasound technique and frequency. According to researchers from Boston University School of Medicine, there is a possible correlation between depth of ultrasound penetration during the first and second trimesters and autism. The researchers evaluated sonograms of 420 children, 107 with autism, 104 with developmental delay, and 209 with typical development. They looked at the frequency of ultrasound scans and penetration depth amongst the three groups. They found that mothers of children with au...
Source: radRounds - Category: Radiology Authors: Source Type: blogs
A new study from the National Institutes of Health has found that acute stroke patients who undergo MRI are highly susceptible to gadolinium leakage into the eyes. In astudy published inNeurology, the group of researchers led by Emi Hitomi, a post-baccalaureate intramural research training award fellow, evaluated 167 patients who received MRI exams upon being admitted to the hospital. Two hours and/or 24 hours after the MRI, patients underwent a fluid-attenuated inversion recovery (FLAIR) imaging exam. Gadolinium leakage into ocular structures (GLOS) were identified in 76 percent of patients. At the two-hour exam, GLOS occ...
Source: radRounds - Category: Radiology Authors: Source Type: blogs
Source: Ultrasound in Medicine and Biology - Category: Radiology Source Type: research
Source: Ultrasound in Medicine and Biology - Category: Radiology Source Type: research
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