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New Fitbit

Have you seen the NEW Fitbits?

Fitbit has come a long way and continues to be the top fitness tracker. And now, it is seen as an eye catching fashion accessory and a fitness bling statement. Fitbit's newest models are now at the intersection of advanced health tracking and high end fashion. Fitbit has accomplished the combination of beautiful design and personal health information. Check out the new wrist candy and all the cool features it has to offer here >> See the HOTTEST new Fitbits!

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Awaken Your Sleeping Beauty With This Sleep Tracker

Sleep is the new hot topic and from what science tells us, it is the holy grail of health. If you can track it, you can optimize it. If you can optimize it, you can benefit from it. This hot new sleep tracker by Hello is the perfect sleep tracker for the perfect price. There is beauty in health, and it needs to be awakened. But before that, let's get the best sleep of our lives. If your VR headset lenses have stopped fogging up, you can learn more here: Sense Sleep Tracker on Amazon

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Fitbit Flex Sleep Sensor Tracker

Will health sensors make humans immortal?

Not so fast! We need to get from here to there. Today, health/behavior monitoring and quantification sensors are all the rage. The Fitbit, a wearable sensor, is one of the more popular wearable tech devices for tracking your health. Fitbit tracks your activity (steps), diet, and even your sleep patterns. You can interact with the Fitbit using a series of tapping sequences and the Fitbit syncs all your data with your phone and computer. Then the process is to quantify, analyze, and optimize your wake and sleep life. Doing all this will not help you avoid your ultimate demise, but it could contribute to a longer life, and better yet, one where you're in better health along your life's time-line. The concept is that if you are monitoring your activity, food, and sleep, you can make adjustments to improve these areas; thus better health. The Fitbit Flex is only $99! Get started Buy directly from Fitbit

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Medical News Headlines

Good bacteria: Why I put my poo in the post

BBC Health: April 13, 2018
How analysing faeces could unlock the secrets of good health.

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Insect farms gear up to feed soaring global protein demand

Reuters Health News: April 13, 2018
LANGLEY, British Columbia (Reuters) - Layers of squirming black soldier fly larvae fill large aluminum bins stacked 10-high in a warehouse outside of Vancouver. They are feeding on stale bread, rotting mangoes, overripe cantaloupe and squishy zucchini.

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No more bad, blocky video calls thanks to smart AI compression

New Scientist Health News: April 13, 2018
An AI that compresses images by simply throwing bits away and making up what should be there instead could make blocky video calls a thing of the past

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Seacrest Foods Recalls l’Explorateur Soft Ripened Cheese Due to Possible Health Risk

FDA Recalls: April 13, 2018
Seacrest Foods International, Inc. of Lynn, MA is voluntarily recalling 29 cases of Formagere de la Brie brand, l’Explorateur soft ripened cheese because it has the potential to be contaminated with Listeria monocytogenes, an organism which can cause serious and sometimes fatal infections in young children, frail or elderly people, pregnant women and others with weakened immune systems. Although healthy individuals may suffer only short-term symptoms such as high fever, severe headache, stiffness, nausea, abdominal pain and diarrhea, Listeria infection can cause miscarriages, stillbirths and fetal infection among pregnant women.

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EpiPen shortages seen in Canada, UK but U.S. supply intact

Reuters Health News: April 13, 2018
NEW YORK (Reuters) - Mylan N.V.'s emergency allergy antidote EpiPen is in short supply in Canada and Britain, but remains available in the United States, the treatment's manufacturer said on Friday.

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'Rhino 69 Extreme 50000' Recalled due to Presence of Active Ingredient 'Tadalafil'

FDA Recalls: April 13, 2018
AMA Wholesale Inc. (Distributor/Re-seller), is voluntarily recalling Rhino 69 Extreme 50000 capsules to the consumer level. FDA analysis found the product to be tainted with undeclared tadalafil. Tadalafil is an active ingredient in a FDA-approved prescription drug that is used for erectile dysfunction.

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Medical device maker Inogen discloses data breach

Reuters Health News: April 13, 2018
(Reuters) - Medical technology company Inogen Inc on Friday disclosed a data breach via an employee email account that resulted in personal information belonging to its rental customers and its own non-public financial information being accessed.

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What to expect from this Saturday’s March for Science

New Scientist Health News: April 13, 2018
The March for Science on 14 April will involve rallies in more than 200 cities, as a sequel to last year’s inaugural march in protest of president Donald Trump

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Ariz. Romaine Tied to Nationwide E. Coli Outbreak

WebMD: April 13, 2018
Overall, 22 people have been hospitalized with the E. coli O157:H7 strain, across 11 states. No deaths have occurred, but in three cases patients developed a type of kidney failure called hemolytic uremic syndrome, the CDC said.

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La FDA toma medidas para proteger a los consumidores de los suplementos alimenticios que contienen niveles peligrosamente altos de cafeína altamente concentrada o pura

FDA US Food & Drug: April 13, 2018
: El día de hoy, la Administración de Alimentos y Medicamentos de los Estados Unidos (FDA, por sus siglas en inglés) tomó una medida importante para proteger mejor a los consumidores de los peligros de los productos de cafeína altamente concentrada y pura.

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He’s No Longer My Ex-Husband, He’s My Co-Grandparent

New York Times - Well: April 13, 2018
Thirty years after a couple’s contentious uncoupling, their grandchildren reconnected them through an accidental form of exposure therapy.

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Doctors told him to check his wife into a nursing home. Instead, he wheeled her around the world

CNN Health: April 13, 2018
When Andy Fierlit's wife suffered a brain aneurysm 27 years ago, doctors urged him to admit her to a nursing home. But Fierlit wanted to make their life ordinary again -- or even extraordinary -- so he embarked on a mission to show her the world.

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Enthusiasm over vitamins often outpaces evidence

CNN Health: April 13, 2018
When she was a young physician, Dr. Martha Gulati noticed that many of her mentors were prescribing vitamin E and folic acid to patients. Preliminary studies in the early 1990s had linked both supplements to a lower risk of heart disease.

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Lack of Sleep May be Linked to Risk Factor For Alzheimer's Disease

MedlinePlus: April 13, 2018
Source: National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism - Related MedlinePlus Pages: Alzheimer's Disease, Healthy Sleep

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Omega-3s From Fish Oil Supplements No Better Than Placebo For Dry Eye

MedlinePlus: April 13, 2018
Source: National Eye Institute - Related MedlinePlus Pages: Dietary Supplements, Eye Diseases

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Statement on Public-Private Partnerships as Part of the NIH HEAL Initiative

MedlinePlus: April 13, 2018
Source: National Institutes of Health - Related MedlinePlus Pages: Opioid Abuse and Addiction

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Fewer dental cavities found in young people, but minorities still most at risk

CNN Health: April 13, 2018
The percentage of young people with dental cavities in the United States dropped from 50% in 2012 to just over 43% in 2016, according to a new study from the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

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The new frontier of doping will modify athletes' DNA

CNN Health: April 13, 2018
In 2008, an Olympic year, Lee Sweeney's phone was ringing nonstop.

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'Well done' red meat linked to liver disease, diabetes risk factor

Reuters Health News: April 12, 2018
(Reuters Health) - People who eat lots of processed and red meat are at increased risk of developing chronic liver disease and insulin resistance, a diabetes risk factor - especially if they like their steak well done, an Israeli study suggests.

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A simple tool for doubling down on disease control

ScienceDaily: Health & Medicine: April 12, 2018
A team global health researchers have created a web-based tool that allows public health officials to assess the cost-effectiveness and benefits of disease control initiatives in countries around the world.

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Why alcohol, sugar lead to thirst

ScienceDaily: Health & Medicine: April 12, 2018
Researchers have identified a hormone that acts on the brain to increase the desire to drink water in response to specific nutrient stresses that can cause dehydration.

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Peptide-based biogenic dental product may cure cavities

ScienceDaily: Health & Medicine: April 12, 2018
Researchers have designed a convenient and natural product that uses proteins to rebuild tooth enamel and treat dental cavities.

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Bionic woman helps others thrive after paralysis

CNN Health: April 12, 2018
After a skiing accident left her paralyzed 24, Amanda Boxtel refused to stop doing the activities she enjoys. She later started Bridging Bionics, which provides high-tech physical therapy to people with mobility impairments.

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E. Coli Outbreak Hits 7 States, Source Is Unknown

WebMD: April 12, 2018
The patients range in age from 12 to 84. Six patients have been hospitalized, including one who developed kidney failure. No deaths have been reported.

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GSK divests rare disease gene therapy drugs to Orchard Therapeutics

Reuters Health News: April 12, 2018
LONDON (Reuters) - GlaxoSmithKline said on Thursday is was transferring its rare disease gene therapy drugs to Orchard Therapeutics as Chief Executive Emma Walmsley makes good on her promise to prune the drugmaker's pharmaceuticals portfolio.

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Making custom qubits by pushing together two individual atoms

New Scientist Health News: April 12, 2018
For the first time, we’ve made a molecule by pressing two atoms together to make them bond on command. This could help build better qubits for quantum computers

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Who Lives Longer -- Night Owls or Early Birds?

WebMD: April 12, 2018
Night owls also had more health problems -- twice the risk of psychological disorders, 30 percent more risk of diabetes, 25 percent increased risk of neurological problems, 23 percent higher risk of gastrointestinal disorders and 22 percent increased risk of respiratory disease.

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Newly identified gene mutation results in intellectual disability and developmental delay

ScienceDaily: Health & Medicine: April 12, 2018
Scientists have identified a new genetic mutation associated with intellectual disability, developmental delay, autism spectrum disorder, abnormal facial features, and congenital cardiac anomalies.

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'Killer' kidney cancers identified by studying their evolution

ScienceDaily: Health & Medicine: April 12, 2018
Scientists have discovered that kidney cancer follows distinct evolutionary paths, enabling them to detect whether a tumor will be aggressive and revealing that the first seeds of kidney cancer are sown as early as childhood.

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Bad antibodies made good: The immune system's secret weapon uncovered

ScienceDaily: Health & Medicine: April 12, 2018
The 'bad apples' of the immune system are also its secret weapon, according to major new research. Scientists have revealed how a population of 'bad' antibodies in the immune system -- which are usually 'silenced' because they can harm the body -- can provide crucial protection against invading microbes.

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How molecules in cells 'find' one another and organize into structures

ScienceDaily: Health & Medicine: April 12, 2018
A longstanding mystery in biology is how the millions of molecules bumping around in a cell "find" one another and organize into functional structures. So it was a big surprise in 2008 when a group realized that simple phase separations -- like oil separating from water -- may be one important way to create order inside a cell.

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Discovery of four subtypes of melanoma points to new treatment approaches

ScienceDaily: Health & Medicine: April 12, 2018
Researchers have found that melanomas can be divided into four distinct subtypes according to their stages of differentiation. Cell subtypes that de-differentiated -- meaning that they reverted back to a less-mature cell -- showed sensitivity to a type of self-inflicted cell death called ferroptosis.

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Scientists teach computers how to analyze brain cells

ScienceDaily: Health & Medicine: April 12, 2018
In the early days of neuroscience research, scientists painstakingly stained brain cells and drew by hand what they saw in a microscope. Fast forward to 2018 and machines may be able to learn how to do that work. According to a new study, it may be possible to teach machines how to pick out features in neurons and other cells that have not been stained or undergone other damaging treatments.

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How highly contagious norovirus infection gets its start

ScienceDaily: Health & Medicine: April 12, 2018
Researchers have shown, in mice, that norovirus infects a rare type of intestinal cell called a tuft cell. Noroviruses tucked inside tuft cells are effectively hidden from the immune system, which could explain why some people continue to shed virus long after they are no longer sick. These 'healthy carriers' are thought to be the source of norovirus outbreaks, so understanding how the virus evades detection in such people could lead to better ways to prevent outbreaks.

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Sitting is bad for your brain -- not just your metabolism or heart

ScienceDaily: Health & Medicine: April 12, 2018
Studies show that too much sitting, like smoking, increases the risk of heart disease, diabetes and premature death. Researchers found sedentary behavior is linked to thinning in regions of the brain that are critical to memory formation.

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