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Conference For Journalists On Impotence
The American Foundation for Urologic Disease and NIH have scheduled an update conference for journalists to review the latest medical and scientific information on impotence. (1998-10-22)

Media Advisory 1: Fall Meeting Information For Media Representatives
The Fall Meeting of the American Geophysical Union will take place at the Moscone Convention Center in San Francisco, California, December 6-10, 1998. Information for media representatives and a Press Registration Form are provided. A special press excursion to the Hayward Fault and USGS is set for Saturday, December 5. (1998-10-21)

Women's Health Writer's Forum
Noonan/Russo Communications invites you to participate in a roundtable to discuss the media's impact on women's health. This year's topic will focus on the Menopausal Life Stage - with speakers sparking debate about the power of the media on the health of menopausal women. (1998-10-07)

School Breakfast Participation Leads To Academic, Psychosocial Improvements
A new study by researchers from the Massachusetts General Hospital and other institutions supports to traditional beliefs about the importance of a good breakfast. The report finds that children who increase their participation in school breakfast programs show improvement on a wide range of measures of social and academic functioning (1998-09-15)

International Conference Addresses Drug-Resistant TB Epidemic Ravaging Russia
International Workshop on TB Epidemic in Russia on Sept. 7, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. (2 a.m.-9 a.m. E.D.T.) at the Moscow Academy of Sciences. A press backgrounder will be held Sept. 4 in Moscow, 9 a.m. (1 a.m. E.D.T.). Press can attend both events via phone or in person. (1998-09-02)

Paying Attention To High Blood Pressure Programs A Good Investment In Reducing Stroke Risk
Aggressive, broad-based programs offering health screenings and education programs to help people lower high blood pressure show dramatically better results than more laissez- faire programs developed to achieve the same goal, scientists say. In a study in this month's Stroke: Journal of the American Heart Association, Japanese researchers say that not all public health programs are created equal. (1998-08-06)

Now Chemistry Keeps Salty Taste Balanced In Smoked Fish
People who love kippers for breakfast, smoked salmon on their bagels, and caviar on their canap├ęs, should welcome news of a new technique that could help to assure these delicacies contain precisely the right amount of salt. (1998-06-20)

Society Of Actuaries Meets In Maui
The Society of Actuaries holds back-toback meetings in Maui covering topics relating to healthcare, insurance and pensions. (1998-06-01)

Fat: It's Not For Breakfast Anymore; Study Finds Fat Linked To Clotting
DALLAS, April 10 -- A new study gives one more reason why you may be better off beginning the morning with a breakfast of low-fat yogurt, cereal or juice instead of toast slathered with margarine or a croissant. (1998-04-09)

Using Theatre To Gain New Audiences For Science
Science Theatre was created by Michigan State University students to increase the scientific literacy of the general public and to provide young scientists with a forum where they can improve their communication and teaching skills. This is accomplished by presenting to students and the general public hands-on science experiments or crafted stage programs that focus on one or two topics of great scientific significance. (1998-04-02)

Trooping Toward Careers In Chemistry
The Boy Scouts of America sponsor several programs designed to provide young Americans of all ages with opportunities to explore the natural sciences through a variety of forums. (1998-03-30)

Most Youth Violence Prevention Programs Remain Untested
Violence by and to young people -- despite recent decreases, still among the most pressing health problems facing the nation's cities -- is being targeted by a variety of programs, yet little scientific evidence exists to assess what works and what doesn't, a scientist is warning. (1998-03-16)

Prevention Research Conference Looks At Science Of Evaluating Intervention Options
The scientific evaluation of components of prevention programs will be discussed in a free conference sponsored by Arizona State University's Preventive Intervention Research Center entitled (1998-03-06)

Depression Less Frequent In Stroke Survivors Involved In Rehabilitation Programs With Social Support
Stroke rehabilitation programs that include a heavy emphasis on support and social activities may lead to less depression in people who have a brain attack, according to a study in this month's Stroke: Journal of the American Heart Association. (1998-02-06)

Folic Acid Fortification Effective In Cereal Grains
BETHESDA--The addition of folic acid to cereal grain products, required January 1, 1998, by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), effectively increases intake of this important B vitamin in adults, according to a new study published in the December American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. (1997-12-03)

Diversifying Industrial R&D Key To Future Of Florida's High-Tech Enterprise
A new report from AAAS predicts long-term uncertainity for Florida's federal R&D funding. Its future as a high-tech leader will be dependent upon the state's ability to diversify its industrial R&D programs. (1997-09-29)

Enzymes Targeted As Key To Understanding Drug Interactions
Prevention of drug interactions, say researchers at the University of Washington School of Pharmacy, lies in learning how the human body processes each drug. The school has recently established a formal Program in Drug Interactions (1997-05-28)

Cereal Eaters Get More Nutrients, More Fiber, Less Fat, Research Shows
People who regularly start each day eating a bowl of cold breakfast cereal tend to consume more fiber and calcium -- but less fat -- than people who breakfast on other foods, according to a new study (1997-04-07)

UNC-CH Report May Affect US Foreign Aid For Family Planning
Government and private programs around the world have successfully expanded availability of family planning services, improved the quality of care offered and spread information about such practices broadly, according to a new report (1997-03-13)

World's Most Studied Glacier Surges Again
The world's most studied glacier surged recently at least four years ahead of when scientists were expecting it to. Geophysical Institute Professor Will Harrison has studied the Variegated Glacier for nearly 25 years. His research has contributed to thescientists' understanding of surging glaciers (1996-10-10)

AAAS Report Cautions Georgia's Economy Threatened By Proposed Cuts In R&D Programs
Leaders to Analyze State's Future in Science & Technology at May 20th Meeting in Atlanta WASHINGTON, D.C. -- May 15, 1996 -- R&D industries and research universities in Georgia could be severely impacted by Congressional and White House budget proposals slated to cut defense programs by as much as one- third by 2002, cautions a new report to be released by the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS). (1996-05-15)

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