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Total 4 results found since Jan 2013.

Prevalence of metabolic syndrome in middle-east countries: meta-analysis of cross-sectional studies
Conclusion The prevalence rate of metabolic syndrome is high and it is noticeable cause for stroke, coronary heart disease, and cardiovascular disease.
Source: Diabetes and Metabolic Syndrome: Clinical Research and Reviews - December 2, 2017 Category: Endocrinology Source Type: research

Blood Transfusion Frequency and Indications in Yemeni Children with Sickle Cell Disease.
Conclusion: Intermittent blood transfusion remains a common practice for the management of children with acute SCD complications. Main indications were acute anemic crises, severe pain crises, ACS, and stroke. In limited resource settings, such as Yemen, conservative transfusion policy appears to be appropriate. PMID: 32908695 [PubMed]
Source: Anemia - September 13, 2020 Category: Hematology Tags: Anemia Source Type: research

Characteristics, complications, and gaps in evidence-based interventions in rheumatic heart disease: the Global Rheumatic Heart Disease Registry (the REMEDY study)
Conclusion Rheumatic heart disease patients were young, predominantly female, and had high prevalence of major cardiovascular complications. There is suboptimal utilization of secondary antibiotic prophylaxis, oral anti-coagulation, and contraception, and variations in the use of percutaneous and surgical interventions by country income level.
Source: European Heart Journal - May 7, 2015 Category: Cardiology Authors: Zuhlke, L., Engel, M. E., Karthikeyan, G., Rangarajan, S., Mackie, P., Cupido, B., Mauff, K., Islam, S., Joachim, A., Daniels, R., Francis, V., Ogendo, S., Gitura, B., Mondo, C., Okello, E., Lwabi, P., Al-Kebsi, M. M., Hugo-Hamman, C., Sheta, S. S., Haile Tags: Valvular heart disease Source Type: research

From Rags to Riches: Power and progress in Abu Dhabi
The Ethiad TowersBy Jan LundiusSTOCKHOLM, Apr 20 2022 (IPS) I recently visited Abu Dhabi and my impressions became intermingled with worries about the war in Ukraine. I also happened to read Livy’s The Early History of Rome, written around the beginning of CE, coming across these lines: The study of history is the best medicine for a sick mind; for in history you have a record of the infinite variety of human experience plainly set out for all to see; and in that record you can find for yourself and your country both examples and warnings; fine things to take as models, base things, rotten through and through, to avoid....
Source: IPS Inter Press Service - Health - April 20, 2022 Category: International Medicine & Public Health Authors: Jan Lundius Tags: Armed Conflicts Crime & Justice Development & Aid Economy & Trade Education Energy Headlines Health Labour Middle East & North Africa TerraViva United Nations IPS UN Bureau Source Type: news