Weight Loss Surgery
Weight Loss Surgery - most related articles:
- Weight loss bariatric surgery can cut cancer risk
- Bariatric surgery relatively safe for weight loss
- RYGB gastric bypass surgery improves heart risk factors
- Weight loss surgery lowers pregnancy complications in obese
- Poor weight loss in some after gastric bypass surgery
- Bariatric surgery reduces heart attack and stroke in obese
- Obese women may have safe pregnancy after weight loss surgery
- Worksite-based weight loss programs good for obese
- Gastric banding obesity surgery cures type 2 diabetes
- Bariatric surgery increases fracture risk
Weight Loss Surgery articlesRYGB gastric bypass surgery improves heart risk factors
Severely obese patients who had Roux-en-Y gastric bypass surgery had significant weight loss that was sustained for an average of 6 years after the surgery and also experienced frequent remission and lower incidence of diabetes, hypertension, and abnormal cholesterol levels, compared to participants who did not have the surgery.Bariatric surgery improves and reverses diabetes
Overweight, diabetic patients who underwent bariatric surgery achieved significant improvement or remission of their diabetes.In a randomized, controlled trial, some weight loss surgery patients achieved normal blood sugar levels without use of any diabetes medications.Bariatric surgery better than dieting for glucose control
Researchers have uncovered a new clue for why bariatric surgery is more effective than dietary remedies alone at controlling glucose levels. The study conducted at Duke University Medical Center and St. Luke's and Roosevelt Hospital Center, Columbia University.Weight loss may improve memory and concentration
John Gunstad, an associate professor in Kent State University's Department of Psychology, and a team of researchers have discovered a link between weight loss and improved memory and concentration. The study shows that bariatric surgery patients exhibited improved memory function 12 weeks after their operations.Weight loss surgery lowers pregnancy complications in obese
Obese women who undergo bariatric surgery before having a baby have a much lower risk of developing serious health problems during pregnancy, finds a study published on bmj.com today.Bariatric surgery relatively safe for weight loss
Advances in bariatric surgery (weight loss surgery) have made this procedure as safe as any routine surgical procedure, as per researchers at Duke University Medical Center.Bariatric surgery increases fracture risk
Persons who undergo bariatric surgery may have a greater chance of experiencing broken bones, especially in their hands and feet, revealed by researchers at Mayo Clinic.Complications and Costs for Obesity Surgery Declining
A new study by the Department of Health & Human Services' (HHS) Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) found that the average rate of post-surgical and other complications in patients who have obesity surgery, also known as bariatric surgery, declined 21 percent between 2002 and 2006.Bariatric surgery centers do not ensure better outcomes
Patients who undergo bariatric surgery at hospitals designated as centers of excellence do not appear to have lower mortality rates or lower rates of complications than those whose procedures are performed at other hospitals, according to a report in the April issue of Archives of Surgery, one of the JAMA/Archives journals.Obese women may have safe pregnancy after weight loss surgery
Obese women who have weight loss surgery before becoming pregnant have a lower risk of pregnancy-related health problems and their children are less likely to be born with complications, according to a new RAND Corporation study.Poor weight loss in some after gastric bypass surgery
Individuals with diabetes and those whose stomach pouches are larger appear less likely to successfully lose weight after gastric bypass surgery, according to a report in the September issue of Archives of Surgery, one of the JAMA/Archives journals.Weight loss bariatric surgery can cut cancer risk
The latest study by Dr. Nicolas Christou of the McGill University Health Centre (MUHC) and McGill University shows that Weight loss bariatric surgery decreases the risk of developing cancer by up to 80 percent.
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