Los Institutos Nacionales de Salud (NIH, por sus siglas en inglés) anunciaron hoy una subvención de $12 millones para proyectos de promoción de salud y participación comunitaria en regiones con minorías étnicas y raciales afectadas de manera desproporcionada por la pandemia de COVID-19. Con estos fondos, RTI International, una institución de...
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In a step toward personalized medicine, researchers are reporting that the use of genetic testing to guide selection of blood thinner medication led to a 34% decrease in the number of patients who had serious adverse events following balloon angioplasty, a common treatment for heart disease.
After nearly a decade of decline, the death rate from lung clots is now on the rise, particularly among African Americans and people under the age of 65, researchers are reporting.
Patients with sickle cell disease who use medical marijuana at home to reduce their pain tend to have fewer hospitalizations than those who do not use it, researchers are reporting.
Study identifies genetic factors that may explain long-term survival of some patients with sickle cell anemia
Researchers in Africa are reporting new insights into the genetic factors that may explain why some people with sickle cell anemia to have long-term survival into their 50s and 60s while others die in childhood.
Oxygen therapy—used for diseases ranging from COPD to COVID-19—can damage the lungs due to oxygen-induced changes to the lung microbiome—the communities of bacteria and other microscopic organisms found the lung—according to a study conducted in mice.
Young people who were tested for COVID-19 and vaped were five to seven times more likely to be infected than those who did not use e-cigarettes, according to new findings published in the Journal of Adolescent Health.
Clinicians appear to judge women harsher than men, particularly African American women, when deciding treatment recommendations, such as a heart transplant, for patients with advanced heart failure, according to an NHLBI-funded study.
Analysis exposes vulnerabilities of New York City’s home health care workers during height of pandemic
Thirty-three home health aides working across New York City faced increased risks to their physical, mental and financial well-being while providing essential care to their clients during the height of New York City’s fight against COVID-19.
Researchers funded by NHLBI found that how quickly patients recover from COVID-19, as well as how severely ill they get appear linked to fundamental differences in individuals’ immune system responses to the virus.