Latest California Healthline Stories
A new study shows that a lower proportion of Asian women get timely follow-up appointments after abnormal mammograms than whites.
The failure of a University of Washington clinic to inform a pregnant woman in a timely fashion that she had tested positive for Zika follows other reports of botched or delayed tests in the U.S. since the outbreak of the virus in 2015.
An analysis by the Environmental Defense Fund found lead more commonly in baby food than in other food. Lead was often present in fruit juice, though the research did not measure the level of contamination.
The Seattle case, the first to reach trial in the U.S., offers possible glimpse into fate of some two dozen lawsuits against manufacturing giant Olympus, accused of failing to address scope contamination linked to numerous deaths. The company faults poor hospital cleaning practices.
Total Results: 7533
Along with the free screenings at the clinics, the AIDS Services Foundation on Tuesday will hold an event showcasing an exhibit on the history of HIV/AIDS in Orange County and the group’s goals.
The total caseload in the first half of 2017 is already 700 percent higher than the county’s yearly average since 2011.
A selection of opinions on health care developments from around the state.
Opinion writers weigh in on the newly released plan from Senate Republicans to replace the Affordable Care Act.
Today’s other public health stories from around the state cover the expansion of a genomics project at the Rady Children’s Institute, Oceanside medical marijuana regulations and Costa Mesa funding for an inspector for sober-living and group homes.
Other tips include targeted brain-training, but overall a U.S. panel of 17 experts finds few effective strategies for preventing Alzheimer’s and age-related dementia.
There’s going to be a host of new dispensaries, and the question becomes where to put them.
Patients taking the drug, who had the flaw, had 44 percent less eye damage than the untreated patients.
Research shows that people entering the military have an overall higher rate of trauma, including sexual trauma, than the rest of the population.
“It would essentially write off a generation,” said Dr. Shawn Ryan, president of BrightView Health, a network of drug treatment clinics in Cincinnati.