Antacid drugs linked to increased risk for heart attack, dementia and renal failure
(Natural News) Many people who suffer from acid reflux and heartburn take antacid drugs to treat their condition. However, using these proton pump inhibitors (PPIs) for a long time can cause serious and life-threatening side effects — just like any other drug. One of the deadly side effects of continuously taking antacid drugs is that...
Publication date: Available online 24 June 2019Source: Brain, Behavior, and ImmunityAuthor(s): Qiang Liu, Lingli Yan, Miaodan Huang, Haitao Zeng, Senthil Kumaran Satyanarayanan, Zhe Shi, Dingbang Chen, Jia-Hong Lu, Zhong Pei, Xiaoli Yao, Huanxing SuAbstractAlcoholism is a risk factor for the development of cognitive decline and dementia. Here we demonstrated that the glymphatic function in the brain was impaired by alcohol administration. Acute moderate alcohol administration substantially retarded and reduced the entry of subarachnoid cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) via the paravascular space into the cerebral parenchyma, thus ...
ConclusionsHaemodynamic, biochemical alteration and histopathological results suggest a cardioprotective protective effect of oral administration of AZE in isoproterenol induced cardiotoxicity.Graphical abstract
Publication date: September 2019Source: IJC Heart &Vasculature, Volume 24Author(s): Dhrubajyoti Bandyopadhyay, Arvind R. Devanabanda, Ramyashree Tummala, Sandipan Chakraborty, Adrija Hajra, Birendra Amgai, Tauseef Akhtar, Vardhmaan Jain, Raktim K. Ghosh
Conclusion:Rate of acute mortality in B cell NHL is high in our set up and significant riskfactors are tumor lysis syndrome, sepsis and malnourishment at time of presentation.
Personalized music playlists that rekindle memories of childhood and happy moments may bring joy to dementia patients, because music can activate parts of the brain not affected by the disease, experts say.
June and Phil Bell's inviting period home - complete with an Aga, plump sofas and numerous happy family photographs - looks much like any other in this leafy part of Surrey.
A new study has found that people 55 and older who took strong anticholinergic medications daily for three years or more had a 50% increased risk of dementia.
While smoking boosts the likelihood of heart attack in both men and women of all ages, it has a much more powerful effect in younger women, especially those under 50, a new study suggests.
A widely used group of drugs -- anticholinergics -- used for everything from depression to allergies and gastrointestinal conditions to Parkinson's disease, may increase risk for dementia, a new study says.
The number of people with dementia is growing. The mind-robbing disease has no cure, but research shows how you may be able to lower your chances of having it.