A new study conducted by Novartis and Healint using Migraine Buddy, Healint’s migraine tracking app. Proved that, contrary to earlier belief, long-standing migraines could engender anxiety and depression.
A recent 5-year study on 221,677 individuals aged 45 and above devoid of having a stroke or cardiac arrest in their medical history, revealed that mental disorders like anxiety and depression could increase the chances of the occurrence of a cardiac arrest or stroke.
As healthcare sees an emergence of digitalization in reaping the best outcomes in patients and a surge in investments by hospitals in patient-centric mobile apps and software, experts recommend psychiatrists to benefit from the latest technologies which could enhance mental health delivery.
New evidence has been unearthed by researchers at Columbia University Irving Medical Center (CUIMC) of how specific transport proteins function at the molecular level, creating a pathway for new, improved drugs to treat psychiatric disorders.
A new paper published in Medicine suggests that Heat shock proteins CPN10, CPN60, and CPN70 could act as biomarkers for bipolar disorder (BD). Moreover, CPN60 serum levels could act as a biomarker to specify which BD patients have abnormal activity of the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal (HPA) axis.
A research team from the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia has suggested the several inexpensive ways of cleaning trash and the plantation of new grass and trees in vacant lands might reduce peoples’ feelings of worthlessness and depression.
A digital era in the medical field has arisen where one could find the increased utilization of health apps. But a recent analysis by a research team from the University of Sydney in Australia claims that these apps might lead to insignificant diagnosis and wrong information about the illness.
Social media is becoming an increasingly more prevalent force in our daily lives, especially amongst teens and posting selfies has a major part of self-expression. But how has this influenced and changed behavior? A new study published in The Journal of Early Adolescence reported that teens who post more online selfies were more aware of their appearance, which is indirectly linked to an increased risk of negative body image.
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