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Study questions routine sleep studies to evaluate snoring in children
Pediatricians routinely advise parents of children who snore regularly and have sleepiness, fatigue or other symptoms consistent with sleep disordered breathing, to get a sleep study; this can help determine whether their child has obstructive sleep apnea, which is often treated with surgery to remove the tonsils and adenoids (adenotonsillectomy). Often pediatricians make surgery recommendations based on the results of this sleep study.
Study offers verdict for China's efforts on coal emissions
Researchers from China, France and the US have evaluated China's success in stemming emissions from its coal-fired power plants (CPPs).
New study confirms protective effect of diabetes drugs against kidney failure
A new meta-analysis published in The Lancet Diabetes and Endocrinology has found that SGLT2 inhibitors can reduce the risk of dialysis, transplantation, or death due to kidney disease in people with type 2 diabetes.
Study led by an Iranian surgeon shows fewer cardiovascular events seen in diabetics after weight-loss surgery
For obese diabetics in a large US study, weight-loss surgery was linked with a significant reduction in long-term rates of major cardiovascular problems.
Aspirin not recommended for healthy people over 70: Study
Low-dose aspirin does not prolong disability-free survival of healthy people over 70, even in those at the highest risk of cardiovascular disease, finds a study.
Study finds practice doesn't always make perfect
With blatant disregard for the public benefits of motivational idioms, researchers concluded that practice does not, necessarily, make perfect.
Study identifies possible genetic link between children's language and mental health
A new study suggests there may be genetic explanations for why some children with poor language also have poor mental health.
Study could open a new era in transplantation medicine
For decades, immunologists have been trying to train the transplant recipient's immune system to accept transplanted cells and organs without the long-term use of anti-rejection drugs. New University of Minnesota preclinical research shows that this is now possible.
Study suggests seeing friends regularly lowers dementia risk
Being socially active in your fifties and sixties lowers the risk of developing dementia in later life, according to new research.
Moon 100 million years older than previously thought: Study
Fifty years after the first landing on the Moon, scientists have combined new geochemical information to determine the Moon's age using samples from different Apollo missions.
Some reef islands resilient to climate change: Study
The Pacific's low-lying reef islands are likely to change shape in response to climate change, rather than simply sink beneath rising seas and become uninhabitable as previously assumed, new research has found.
Study reveals link between outdoor temperatures and diabetes prevalence
Type 2 diabetes occurs when the body doesn’t produce enough insulin to control blood sugar levels. Sustained high blood sugar levels can pose a number of serious health risks, such as heart disease or stroke. Fortunately, the condition is strongly linked to diet and exercise — factors that can be addressed. One study reveals a more complicated association however.
Study shows potential for reduced methane from cows
An international team of scientists has shown it is possible to breed cattle to reduce their methane emissions.
Study reveals early warning signs of having an eating disorder
Early warning signs that someone may have an eating disorder have been revealed in a large-scale data study conducted by Swansea University researchers.
UK action can cut  air pollution,  but far more is needed, study shows
UK government action can cut air pollution, a long-term study has shown, with early deaths linked to dirty air in the country falling by half between 1970 and 2010.

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