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Rosuvastatin treatments particularly effective among prediabetic

Los Angeles, CA - Cardiovascular disease is the leading causes of death worldwide and high cholesterol plays a major role in accelerating its progression. Medical practitioners have turned to statins as a treatment to decrease cholesterol-carrying lipoproteins such as small dense lipoproteins (sdLDL), considered to be especially harmful. A new study, out today in the Journal of Cardiovascular Pharmacology and Therapeutics finds that rosuvastatin may be more effective among prediabetic patients than patients with normal glucose levels.



Are the benefits of breast milk stimulant worth the risk?

Los Angeles, CA - Most women can make all the milk their baby needs, but some mothers turn to medications to help increase their supply. While some specialists encourage the off-label use of domperidone to stimulate breast milk production, some studies have suggested it may be related to negative side effects, including irregular heartbeat and sudden cardiac death.


Nursing at University of Hull

SAGE Nursing

Students at the University of Hull get 30% off SAGE books with free delivery to the UK.

To get your discount, just add your books to the cart and use the code UKST20HULL at checkout*.


How to Do Research and Get Published Webinar Series

How do I select the right journal for my manuscript? How do I publish open access? What is the best methodology to use in my paper? In this new monthly webinar series, we aim to answer all your questions about the research and publishing process. Featuring Sage and external speakers from various disciplines, this series will address the stumbling blocks every researcher encounters in the beginning of their careers and provides practical and in-depth guidance to help you get published.



How does working part-time vs. working full-time affect breastfeeding goals?

Los Angeles, CA - Breastfeeding is known to provide significant health benefits for both infants and their mothers. However, while many women intend to breastfeed despite returning to work, a new study finds that mothers who plan to breastfeed for at least three months but return to work full-time are less likely to meet their breastfeeding goals. Conversely, there is no association between women who return to work part-time and failure to reach the breastfeeding goal of at least three months.







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