Current Growth Hormone News and Events | Page 25

Current Growth Hormone News and Events, Growth Hormone News Articles.
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Biomarkers indicating diminished reserve of eggs not associated with reduced fertility
Among women of older reproductive age attempting to conceive naturally, biomarkers indicating diminished ovarian reserve compared with normal ovarian reserve were not associated with reduced fertility, according to a study published by JAMA. (2017-10-10)

Research clarifies nuclear hormone receptor function in plants
A new study led by LI Chuanyou from the Institute of Genetics and Developmental Biology of the Chinese Academy of Sciences has revealed that Mediator, an evolutionarily conserved multi-subunit coactivator complex whose activity is essential for Pol II-dependent gene transcription, directly links COI1 to Pol II and chromatin during jasmonate signaling. (2017-10-10)

Ovarian reserve tests fail to predict fertility, NIH-funded study suggests
Tests that estimate ovarian reserve, or the number of a woman's remaining eggs, before menopause, do not appear to predict short-term chances of conception, according to a National Institutes of Health-funded study of women with no history of infertility. The study appears in the Journal of the American Medical Association. (2017-10-10)

Addressing the double standard
editorial highlights the need for physicians and pharmacists to educate women about the important distinctions between these hormone therapies. (2017-10-09)

A candidate genetic factor for the effects of prenatal alcohol exposure has been found
Researchers at the University of Helsinki have found a genetic variation, which associates with the damage caused by maternal alcohol consumption. This genetic variation clarifies the role of genetic factors in the alcohol-induced developmental disorders and could be useful in future diagnostics. (2017-10-05)

Plants become more tolerant when living in symbiosis with fungi
By developing a symbiotic relationship with fungi, plants not only become more tolerant to diseases but can also help contribute to more sustainable agricultural practices. This is the conclusion of a new study from the University of Gothenburg. (2017-10-04)

Research rethinks the evolutionary importance of variability in a population
It's been long thought that variability within a population is key to population's growth and survival but new research questions that assumption. Harvard researchers found that variability can actually lower population growth in single-cell organisms. This insight is important for characterizing the fitness of a population, which is useful, for instance, in understanding how bacteria respond to antibiotics. (2017-10-04)

Tubules to stop cell growth
TORC1 is an enzyme complex that controls the normal growth of our cells; but, when too active, it can promote diseases such as cancer. A study led by biologists from the University of Geneva (UNIGE), Switzerland describes how sugar regulates the activity of TORC1, through a surprising mechanism. In the absence of sugar, TORC1s assemble into a tubular structure, rendering them inactive and thus cell growth stops. (2017-10-04)

Modified peptides could boost plant growth and development
A new Australian study of peptide hormones critical for plant development could result in wide-ranging benefits for agriculture, tissue culture, and related industries, and even improve knowledge of peptides in humans. The study, involving University of Queensland and University of Sydney researchers, synthesized and examined the function of CLE peptides, a relatively new class of the peptide hormone family in plants. (2017-10-04)

Study published in Nature reveals molecular pathway of weight-controlling hormone
Scientists at NGM Bio have revealed deep insights into the role that a little-understood human hormone plays in regulating body weight. Named Growth and Differentiation Factor 15 (GDF15), this hormone is typically active only when the body experiences acute or prolonged stress, including following exposure to tissue-damaging toxins, such as chemotherapy, or during chronic disease, such as obesity or cancer. As a result, the GDF15 pathway holds promise for the development of potential therapeutics for diseases of both excess and insufficient body weight. (2017-10-02)

Expectant mother's elevated blood pressure raises child's risk of obesity
When expectant mothers have elevated blood pressure during pregnancy, it may raise their children's risk of developing childhood obesity, according to a study published in the Endocrine Society's Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism. (2017-09-27)

For a better 'I,' there needs to be a supportive 'we'
If you're one of those lucky individuals with high motivation and who actively pursues personal growth goals, thank your family and friends who support you. (2017-09-25)

Lactation hormone also helps a mother's brain
The same hormone that stimulates milk production for lactation, also acts in a particular part of the brain to help establish the nurturing link between mother and baby, researchers from New Zealand's University of Otago have revealed for the first time. (2017-09-25)

Neandertal skeleton reveals the growth pattern of our extinct cousins
A new analysis of a well-preserved Neandertal child's skeleton reveals that Neandertals may have had extended period of brain growth compared to modern humans. (2017-09-21)

New study offers novel treatment strategy for patients with colon cancer
Colorectal cancer is the fourth leading cause of cancer-related deaths worldwide. In a new study, researchers demonstrate for the first time that a previously uncharacterized protein is increased in colon cancer. The protein is immunoglobulin containing proline rich receptor-1 (IGPR-1) which was recently identified in the same laboratory as a cell adhesion molecule. (2017-09-20)

Oxytocin turns up the volume of your social environment
A new study from UC Davis shows that the so-called 'love hormone' oxytocin can intensify negative as well as positive experiences. (2017-09-20)

An interconnection between the nervous and immune system
Working with colleagues from the German Center for Neurodegenerative Diseases (DZNE ), Harvard Medical School and Ohio State University, researchers from Charité - Universitätsmedizin Berlin have shown that the increased incidence of infections seen in spinal cord injury patients is directly linked to a disruption of the normal central nervous system. (2017-09-19)

Dogs' social skills linked to oxytocin sensitivity
The tendency of dogs to seek contact with their owners is associated with genetic variations in sensitivity for the hormone oxytocin, according to a new study from Linköping University, Sweden. The results have been published in the scientific journal Hormones and Behavior and contribute to our knowledge of how dogs have changed during their development from wolf to household pet. (2017-09-18)

Urine output to disease: Study sheds light on the importance of hormone quality control
A discovery about the endoplasmic reticulum in hormone-producing cells shed lights on water balance under normal physiology and could open doors to better understanding of diseases related to misfolded proteins. (2017-09-18)

Obese inducing brain mechanism
The research group of Professor Masaharu Noda, Associate Professor Takafumi Shintani, and a graduate student Satoru Higashi of the National Institute for Basic Biology (NIBB) demonstrated that protein tyrosine phosphatase receptor type J (PTPRJ) inhibits leptin signaling and that induction of PTPRJ in the hypothalamus is a cause of leptin resistance. (2017-09-14)

Experts issue recommendations for gender-affirmation treatment for transgender individuals
The Endocrine Society today issued a Clinical Practice Guideline on the treatment for gender-dysphoric/gender-incongruent people, commonly referred to as transgender, to develop the physical characteristics of the affirmed gender. (2017-09-13)

Secrets of Bonsai: Uncovering the mechanism of root regeneration
The molecular mechanism behind root regeneration after root cutting in plants has been discovered. A finding which could lead to the development of new methods for regulating plant growth in agriculture and horticulture. (2017-09-13)

Long-term follow-up finds no increased overall risk of death with menopausal hormone therapy
Among postmenopausal women in the Women's Health Initiative trials, use of hormone therapy for five to seven years was not associated with risk of all-cause, cardiovascular or cancer death over 18 years of follow-up, according to a study published by JAMA. (2017-09-12)

Menopausal hormone therapy not associated with mortality or deaths from CVD
In the overall study of women ages 50-79, researchers found no increase or decrease in total mortality or deaths from cardiovascular disease, cancer or other major illnesses in the randomized hormone therapy trials. (2017-09-12)

Researchers identify critical molecular link between inflammation and diabetes
A new study has uncovered how inflammation contributes to a key feature of diabetes, the body's inability to metabolize glucose, a condition known as insulin resistance. (2017-09-12)

HRT can slow decline in lung function for middle-aged women
Hormone replacement therapy (HRT) can slow the decline in lung function in middle-aged women, according to new research to be presented at the European Respiratory Society International Congress. (2017-09-11)

What mediates the beneficial effects of exercise on breast cancer outcomes?
The ability of serum obtained from women with breast cancer immediately after finishing two hours of moderate to intense exercise to prevent the growth and survival of breast cancer cells lines in vitro and in mice was attributable, at least in part, to epinephrine activation of the Hippo signaling pathway. (2017-09-08)

Lung cancer: Scientists find answer to resistance
Scientists at the University of Southern Denmark have found a new strategy for overcoming the resistance, which many lung cancer patients develop towards a recent drug, which can arrest the growth of tumors. (2017-09-08)

Patients with high risk prostate cancer may benefit 'equally' from two new treatments
Patients with high risk prostate cancer starting long-term hormone therapy may benefit from two new treatments, according to late-breaking results from the STAMPEDE trial presented at the ESMO 2017 Congress in Madrid. (2017-09-08)

Internal mechanism found to be responsible for the limitless growth potential of epithelial tumors
Featured on the cover of the journal Proceedings of the National Academic of Sciences, the study identifies the cell types and molecular mechanism involved in tumor initiation and growth. (2017-09-08)

Curves in all the right places
Researchers from the University of Liverpool collaborating with University College London, Banfield Pet Hospitals and the WALTHAM Centre for Pet Nutrition have developed the first evidence-based growth standards chart for dogs. (2017-09-06)

How receptors for medicines work inside cells
G protein-coupled receptors are the key target of a large number of drugs. Würzburg scientists have now been able to show more precisely how these receptors act in the cell interior. (2017-09-05)

Mystery solved: How thyroid hormone prods red blood cell production
For more than a century, the link between thyroid hormone and red blood cell production has remained elusive. Now Whitehead Institute researchers have teased about the mechanism that connects the two, which could help scientists identify new therapies for specific types of anemia. (2017-09-05)

Recurrence of prostate cancer could be reduced thanks to exciting new discovery
Groundbreaking research could reduce the recurrence of prostate cancer in males, a new study in the journal Nature Communications reports. (2017-09-04)

Melatonin may help treat blood cancers
Researchers have examined the potential benefits of melatonin, a hormone made by a small gland in the brain, for treating blood cancers such as leukemia and lymphoma. (2017-09-01)

Breast cancer patients on opioids less likely to stick to vital treatment
A new study has found a troubling lack of adherence to a potentially lifesaving treatment regimen among breast cancer patients who take opioids to manage their pain. (2017-09-01)

UT Health San Antonio researchers developing drug for recurring ER-positive breast cancer
Researchers at UT Health San Antonio and two partner institutions are developing a new, first-in-class agent that has stopped the growth of estrogen receptor-positive (ER-positive) breast cancer in its tracks. The new agent is a molecule called ERX-11 that has blocked the growth of recurring breast cancer tumors. Ratna Vadlamudi, Ph.D., from UT Health San Antonio, is principal investigator of a study describing the new findings, published Aug. 8 in the journal eLIFE. (2017-08-30)

Study finds hormone therapy improves sleep quality for recently menopausal women
A new study published in Menopause: The Journal of The North American Menopause Society has found that low-dose hormone therapy may be effective in easing sleep issues in this population. (2017-08-29)

Researchers reveal link between PCOS, type 2 diabetes
Women who have polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) have a higher risk of developing type 2 diabetes (T2D) and are diagnosed at an earlier age with the condition, according to a new study published in the Endocrine Society's Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism. The nationwide study is the first to show a connection between T2D development and PCOS. (2017-08-29)

Do estrogen therapies affect sexual function in early postmenopause?
Transdermal estrogen therapy delivered through the skin modestly improved sexual function in early postmenopausal women, according to an article published by JAMA Internal Medicine. (2017-08-28)

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