Smart + Strong.
All Rights Reserved.
Smart + Strong®
is a registered trademark of CDM Publishing, LLC.
Coffee drinkers appear to have a 49% lower risk of dying of chronic liver disease.
Compared with current practices, routine screening could prevent 23,000 deaths from liver disease.
One in five counties had an increase in deaths from hepatitis C, even as the nation experienced a general decline in mortality rates.
But American Indians and Alaska Natives saw the sharpest increase in deaths involving methamphetamines. Here’s a possible solution.
The death rate spiked right after the COVID-19 pandemic began.
Researchers found that more than 700,000 fewer people would die if the per capita coffee consumption were four or more cups per day.
No significant links were found between liver stiffness prior to antiviral treatment and cirrhosis, liver cancer or transplants or death.
Liver complications, heart disease and non-liver cancers also account for most deaths among people with hepatitis B or C.
Increased levels of chronic hepatitis B and C appeared to propel this rise.
Exercising for a longer period of time was especially linked to a reduced risk of death from cardiovascular conditions.
Some experts have doubted the link between sustained virologic response and clinical outcomes.
Experts are calling on the CDC to release data on how COVID-19 impacts patients by race.
The incidence of COVID-19 is surging, and now is the time to talk about death, dying and end-of-life issues.
As more cases arise, the CDC reminds the general public that immediate risk is still low.
The 39-year-old mother was well known online for her posts detailing her diagnosis and fight for treatment.
Nearly 35 million people are estimated to be suffering from substance use disorders worldwide.
You have been inactive for 60 minutes and will be logged out in . Any updates not saved will be lost.
Click here to log back in.