Tuesday, September 2, 2014
Inquirer Daily News

Women's Health

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New study discounts pills' link to autism, but suggests ties to ADHD
Guideline is prompted by concerns about mercury exposure
Finding points up need for better access to reproductive health care for all women, researcher says
4 million fewer births attributed to less sex, more contraception, but U.S. rate still higher than comparable nations
But men who seek time for kids are viewed positively, researchers find
Behind a glass wall in Drexel University's ExCITe Center, a fully pregnant mannequin stands tall with nothing on but a strip of knitted blue fabric around its bulging stomach.
Scarring, allergic reactions and vision problems among possible side effects
Personal trainers Shoshana Katz and Erik Strassman share tips on improving your power with explosive moves like broad jumps, burpees and sprints. Dietician Beth Smith shares healthy picnic options.
Declines seen in every age group except for those over 35
But the effect quickly fades once workouts stop, researchers noted
Triclosan, triclocarban found in mothers' urine, umbilical cord blood, may disrupt hormones
Study says early-stage cancer detection is key, but another expert says it may lead to 'overtreatment'
But there was slightly higher risk of complications with double mastectomy, researchers added
Four-fifths of advanced cases are HER2-negative tumors, doctors' group says
Drinking tied to unsafe driving, marijuana use linked to poorer academics, job performance
But many more women in U.S. are choosing the radical procedure
Human milk contains important immunological protection for children, study authors say
But researchers say exercise, education may help overcome deficiencies
Support, communication appear to be buffers
But researchers say exercise, education may help overcome deficiencies
Researchers found that when parents responded, infants began to form more complex sounds
Scans showed less connectivity in regions linked to reading
Have the child check each snack's nutrition
On days that mom and dad argue, they treat their children differently, study finds
16-year-olds should get more than 8 hours of shuteye a night to help avoid obesity, research says
But booster shots and second doses lag for 2-year-olds, report finds