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- Mammograms read by computers will boost cancer detection - 2.9
- Arsenic album a preventive medicine for swine flu 2015 epidemic - 2.3
- US food allergy guidelines recommend uniform standards for treating food allergy - 2.2
- Health expert urges FDA to take action to reduce BPA exposure - 2

Health Expert articles

Offspring of obese mothers may be spared health problems
Health problems linked to obesity, like heart disease and diabetes, could skip an entire generation. Researchers have found that the offspring of obese mothers may be spared health problems linked to obesity, while their own children then inherit them.

Obesity counseling should focus on neurobehavioral processes
Current approaches to dietary counseling for obesity are heavily rooted in the notion of personal choice and will power ? the ability to choose healthy foods and portion sizes consistent with weight loss while foregoing sweets and comfort foods. According to preventive medicine and behavioral experts at Rush University Medical Center, research supports a new counseling approach that views obesity as a result of neurobehavioral processes - ways in which the brain controls eating behavior in response to cues in the environment.

H1N1 flu vaccines to be used in 2010 influenza season
Pandemic influenza A H1N1 viruses are becoming much more common than the current seasonal influenza. WHO health experts have recommended that vaccines for use in the 2010 influenza season (southern hemisphere winter) contain the following:

Action steps to cut childhood obesity rates
Local governments play a crucial role in the fight against childhood obesity by creating environments that make it either easy or hard for children to eat healthier diets and move more.

Obesity threshold lowered for Indians
Obesity is generally linked to type 2 diabetes and heart disease conditions. Considering the facts, health experts lowered the threshold for being overweight or obese in India.

Early cervical cancer screening may harm women
UK's Advisory Committee on Cervical Screening (ACCS) has agreed unanimously for no change in the screening age as evidence showed that earlier screening could do more harm than good causing too many false positives and increase the risk of premature births in some women.

Mayo Clinic Health Manager powered by Microsoft HealthVault
Mayo Clinic and Microsoft Corp. announced the launch of Mayo Clinic Health Manager, a privacy- and security-enhanced free online application that provides people with a place to store medical information and receive real-time individualized health guidance and recommendations based on the clinical expertise of Mayo Clinic.

Influenza Flu trends from
By tracking the popularity of certain Google search queries, Google's engineers have discovered that they can accurately estimate the level of flu in each state, in near real time.

12 diseases worsened by climate change
Health experts from the Wildlife Conservation Society released a report that lists 12 pathogens that could spread into new regions as a result of climate change, with potential impacts to both human and wildlife health and global economies.

Health expert urges FDA to take action to reduce BPA exposure
Researchers found a significant relationship between urine concentrations of the environmental estrogen bisphenol A (BPA) and cardiovascular disease, type 2 diabetes and liver-enzyme abnormalities.

HIV people not tested for tuberculosis
A mere 1% of people living with HIV/AIDS are reported to have been screened for TB, according to the most recent global data available from the World Health Organization. Health experts and activists at the International AIDS Conference are calling upon HIV/AIDS programs and international donors to ensure universal TB screening of every person who has tested positive for HIV.

Drug resistant tuberculosis growing, says WHO
Multidrug-resistant tuberculosis (MDR-TB) has been recorded at the highest rates ever, according to a new report published today. The report presents findings from the largest survey to date on the scale of drug resistance in tuberculosis.

More teen women battling heart disease
University of Cincinnati UC experts urge women to watch for warning signs associated with heart disease, a condition that is becoming more common, especially among women.

13 Health Expert articles listed above.

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