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sperm cells

Human sperm cells, the overlooked sentinel of our living environment

Luigi Montano of the Local Health Authority (ASL) Salerno and Alberto Mantovani from Istituto Superiore di Sanità explore how pollution affects sperm cells 

Biomedical research: crossing discipline borders

Biomedical research crosses borders of disciplines to help shape new imaging approaches, as scientists from Technical University of Munich explain

Understanding the adverse outcome pathway concept

Alberto Mantovani, Istituto Superiore di Sanità looks at how the adverse outcome pathway concept is the long way from molecular to adversity

Precision phenotyping for efficient animal agriculture

MoSAR, INRA’s Research Director, Nicolas Friggens, explores the role of precision phenotyping in agriculture and explains how it is driving animal research
implications for education

The Truth and Reconciliation Commission Report and its implications for education

Sandra Styres, Adjunct Professor and Dawn Zinga, Associate Professor and Chair at Brock University, highlight the Truth and Reconciliation Commission Report and outlines implications for education.

Focusing on high quality research in Sweden

Open Access Government’s MF Warrender shares how Education Minister Helene Hellmark Knutsson is ensuring high quality research in Sweden occurs

Leisure beyond the leisure centre

Cheryl Hersey of Action PR highlights how the role of leisure centres are changing to become key community hubs which deliver a range of services

Type 1 diabetes: A serious chronic disease

University of Oulu’s Professor Riitta Veijola discusses the impact of Type 1 diabetes on society and the challenges associated with tackling the disease

Pharmacogenomics of polypharmacy in Alzheimer’s disease

Ramón Cacabelos of EuroEspes Biomedical Research Center details how the incorporation of pharmacogenomics to treat Alzheimer’s patients is crucial

Identifying novel biomarkers for drug-induced kidney injury

The European Federation of Pharmaceutical Industries and Associations (EFPIA) explain how SAFE-T DIKI is advancing research into drug-induced kidney injury
optimising the menstrual cycle female athletes

Optimising the menstrual cycle: Fact not fiction

Researchers at the Human Performance Laboratory are separating the fact from the fiction when it comes to optimising the menstrual cycle of female athletes Athletes, coaches, and sport physiologists know that the menstrual cycle can impact athletic performance, positively and negatively, despite limited research. In the mid-80s, female athletes were...
AIDS awareness HIV self-testing

WHO guidance on HIV self-testing issued to coincide with World AIDS Day

Ahead of World AIDS Day on 1 December, the World Health Organization has released new guidelines on HIV self-testing to improve access to HIV diagnosis According to a WHO progress report published this week, lack of diagnosis for HIV is one of the major obstacles that stands in the way...

Gender balance in scientific careers

Professor Rosalind L Smyth, Director at the Institute of Child Health, University College London (UCL) outlines the importance of gender equality within the science sector… Many years ago, after I had been appointed as a research fellow in Cambridge, I bumped into a former senior colleague at a conference.  She...

The gender gap in academic leadership

Despite some progress, women are still underrepresented in positions of academic leadership across the world. Colette Fagan, Professor, Deputy Dean and Vice Dean for Research at the University of Manchester asks why The situation has improved since the 1970s but across the world women still occupy only a minority of academic...

The silent progression of Parkinson’s disease

Ramón Cacabelos, President, EuroEspes Biomedical Research Center says it is time to rethink the causes and treatments for Parkinson's disease... It is highly unlikely that James Parkinson (1755-1824), who first described the “paralysis agitans” in his ‘An Essay on the Shaking Palsy’ in 1817 (years later rebadged by Jean-Martin Charcot as Parkinson’s...
downing street

Theresa May vows to put working people first

Theresa May to put the Conservatives “at the service” of working people as she becomes the last woman standing in the race for Tory leader and PM… The shock stepdown of David Cameron in the aftermath of the EU referendum has left an opening for the most coveted role in...

Reducing the obesity burden

Dr João Breda and Jo Jewell from the WHO Regional Office for Europe highlight the latest projections in regards to obesity throughout Europe and how WHO works with countries to reduce the burden Of the 6 WHO regions, the European Region is the most severely affected by non-communicable diseases (NCDs):...

Reducing the obesity burden

Dr João Breda and Jo Jewell from WHO Regional Office for Europe highlight the latest projections in regards to obesity throughout Europe and how WHO work with countries to reduce the burden Of the six WHO regions, the European Region is the most severely affected by non-communicable diseases (NCDs): collectively, cardiovascular disease,...
© Paulkarin animal

Physiology of animal growth, development and reproduction

A significant part of fundamental research in the Kielanowski Institute of Animal Physiology and Nutrition Polish Academy of Sciences in Jablonna Central regulatory mechanisms A number of experimental techniques have been developed in the Kielanowski Institute of Animal Physiology and Nutrition in Jablonna (Poland) that make it possible to conduct experiments in...

Understanding coronary artery disease in postmenopausal ladies

Dr Stefano Savonitto, Director of Cardiology at Manzoni Hospital sheds light on the risk of heart disease in women  When thinking about their health, women are especially concerned about cancer. However, the most frequent cause of death among women is heart disease and especially coronary artery disease. The number of...

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