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Www.bmj
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17

After eradication: India’s post-polio problem

What of India’s forgotten survivors and the debilitating post-polio syndrome that can return decades later? Neena Bhandari reports  
www.bmj.com
about 7 years ago
Www.bmj
1
11

Bladder cancer in women

A 76 year old woman reports recurrent urinary frequency, dysuria, and malodorous urine. No bacterial growth has been identified on two midstream urine samples, though empirical treatment with antibiotics has improved her symptoms. After three months, an episode of visible haematuria prompts referral and a transitional cell carcinoma of the bladder is diagnosed.  
bmj.com
about 7 years ago
Www.bmj
1
12

Oseltamivir for influenza in adults and children: systematic review of clinical study reports and summary of regulatory comments

Objective To describe the potential benefits and harms of oseltamivir by reviewing all clinical study reports (or similar document when no clinical study report exists) of randomised placebo controlled trials and regulatory comments (“regulatory information”).  
bmj.com
about 7 years ago
Www.bmj
1
20

Cutting Europe’s meat and dairy consumption would benefit health and environment, says report

If Europeans cut their meat and dairy consumption by 50% it would help their health and the environment, a new report has said.  
bmj.com
about 7 years ago
Preview
1
33

Warning over sunbeds as melanoma cases increase - BBC News

A report warns that continued use of sunbeds could be a key factor in a sharp increase in the rate of skin cancer in Scotland.  
BBC News
about 7 years ago
Www.bmj
1
21

Trials of autologous bone marrow stem cells for heart disease

The report by Nowbar and colleagues (doi:10.1136/bmj.g2688) on the relation between the number of discrepancies observed in clinical trials of autologous bone marrow stem cells for ischaemic heart disease and ejection fraction includes shambolic and poorly conducted research that reflects poorly on every part of the research process.1 On average, trials with many errors show improved ejection fraction, while trials with no errors find no benefit. How should we react to this finding and what lessons can we learn? In An Essay on Criticism, Alexander Pope stated that “to err is human,” but surely there is no place for errors in development of evidence that will inform treatment decisions?2  
bmj.com
about 7 years ago
Preview
0
1

The NHS productivity challenge

This report describes how six trusts have been grappling with the productivity challenge. It also suggests ways to divert the NHS and social care from their current trajectory, which is heading towards a major crisis.The unprecedented slowdown in the growth of NHS funding in England since 2010 required the NHS to pursue the most ambitious programme of productivity improvement since its foundation. It has broadly risen to the challenge, with pay restraint, cuts in central budgets, and the abolition of some tiers of management producing significant savings. But the strongest pressure has been applied and felt at the front line, by hospitals and other local service providers, faced with squeezing more and more value from every health care pound.  
kingsfund.org.uk
about 7 years ago
Preview
1
17

Cervical cancer screening trials in India spark controversy

A report on three clinical trials of screening for cervical cancer in India has provoked controversy, as it showed that 254 women in the unscreened groups had died of the disease. The report, published on 17 April in the Indian Journal of Medical Ethics, sparked accusations that the trials were not ethical.1  
bmj.com
about 7 years ago
9
1
16

WHO | 7 million premature deaths annually linked to air pollution

In new estimates released today, WHO reports that in 2012 around 7 million people died - one in eight of total global deaths – as a result of air pollution exposure. This finding more than doubles previous estimates and confirms that air pollution is now the world’s largest single environmental health risk. Reducing air pollution could save millions of lives.  
who.int
about 7 years ago
10
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WHO | WHO’s first global report on antibiotic resistance reveals serious, worldwide threat to public health

New WHO report provides the most comprehensive picture of antibiotic resistance to date, with data from 114 countries  
who.int
about 7 years ago
1
1
22

WHO | Many countries lack capacity to prevent and treat hearing loss

Many of the countries who responded to a new WHO survey lack the capacity to prevent and care for hearing loss, according to a report published on International Ear Care Day, 3 March.  
who.int
about 7 years ago
Preview
1
15

Antimicrobial resistance is now widespread, warns WHO

Widespread resistance to antimicrobial drugs is not a future threat—it is happening now in hospitals and in the community, a report from the World Health Organization warns.1  
bmj.com
about 7 years ago
Preview
2
49

Asthma deaths report warns complacency is costing lives - BBC News

People with asthma are dying unnecessarily because of complacency among both medical staff and patients, a national study claims.  
BBC News
about 7 years ago
Preview
1
31

Asthma deaths report warns complacency is costing lives - BBC News

People with asthma are dying unnecessarily because of complacency among both medical staff and patients, a national study claims.  
BBC News
about 7 years ago