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Hair dyes may be linked to increased breast cancer risk, study shows – WSPA.com

Posted: June 25, 2017 at 9:41 pm

RALEIGH, N.C. (WNCN) Breast cancer is the second most common cancer worldwide, and the most common in women.

In the United States, breast cancer is the second most common cancer in women, after skin cancer. Now, new research finds evidence of a link between use of certain hair products, such as dyes and relaxers, and raised risk of breast cancer in women.

The study led by researchers from Rutgers University in New Brunswick, New Jersey is published in the journal Carcinogenesis.

In the study, data on 4,285 women taking part in the Womens Circle of Health Study, was analyzed. Of the 4,285 total number of women studied, 2,280 had breast cancer (1,508 black and 772 white women), and 2,005 did not (1,290 black and 715 white women).

The womens ages ranged from 20 to 75 years. When they analyzed the data, the researchers found some significant links between raised risk for breast cancer and use of hair dyes and chemical relaxers, or straighteners, and that the patterns of risk differed between white women and black women.

For example, for black women, they found that use of dark shades of hair dye was linked to an overall higher risk of breast cancer. For white women, the analysis found that use of relaxers, or straighteners, either alone or together with hair dyes, was linked to a raised risk of breast cancer.

Every year in the U.S., around 220,000 women and 2,000 men are diagnosed with breast cancer, and approximately 40,000 women and 400 men die of the disease. The risk factors developing breast cancer includes some things that cannot be changed such as age, genetics, and age of first menstrual period. Risk factors that can be changed include physical inactivity, use of alcohol, and use of some forms of hormone replacement therapy and contraceptive pills.

The most important thing that women can do is to partner with their healthcare provider to assess your risk. It is also important for women to perform breast self-exams and have recommended screening visits with mammography when indicated.

It is important not to overreact to this study. The study was quite small and was not able to prove an exact cause and effect relationship. However, it does prompt researchers to examine how exposure to hair products and other carcinogens may contribute to the development of cancer. For now, it is important to talk with your doctor about your own breast cancer risk.

June 24, 2017

Officers took on the Carolinas only wheelchair softball team to raise money for and empower people with disabilities.

3:19 pm

Police have arrested a man who robbed a Simpsonville bank after handing a note to one of the tellers stating that he was armed

June 24, 2017

The Boiling Springs Fire Department is holding a car seat safety check Saturday for parents who want to make sure their children have the sa

3:25 pm

A man has been charged after another man accidentally shot himself in the head at the QT gas station on Grove Road, according to the Greenvi

June 23, 2017

Ally McCaslin was crowned Miss South Carolina Teen 2017 Friday evening at Township Auditorium in Columbia.

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Altavista community raises money for local firefighter battling form of … – WSET

Posted: at 4:45 am

David Cox pictured with his three kids when he was working for the Lynchburg Fire Department.

ALTAVISTA, Va. (WSET) — David Cox has been fighting fires and helping save lives for 15 years with the Lynchburg Fire Department.

Cox says it’s been a life-long dream and has always been his passion.

But his wife Bess Cox said a of couple months ago, he received the worst news of his life.

“As of right now he has been diagnosed with Myasthenia Gravis, which is a form of Muscular Dystrophy,” She said.

So now instead of fighting fires, he is fighting for his own life.

Calvary Baptist Church wanted to step in and help the Cox family once word got around their town of Altavista about what he was going through.

Cox and his wife has three kids.

Pastor Seth Peterson decided to put together a basketball tournament and barbecue to raise money for Cox’s medical bills.

He said their goal was to raise $5,000, but they surpassed that goal and raised around $6,500.

Calvary Baptist Church is not even the Cox’s home church, but have a few friends that are members. Pastor Peterson said their church just wanted to help a family that was in need.

“I’ve spent my life giving to everybody else,” Cox said. “I just feel so humble and you know like I just don’t deserve this kind of treatment.”

Truman Cox, who has no relation, decided to come out to the fundraiser because David Cox saved his wife’s life two years ago while on on duty.

“Well he gave to me and I want to pay back,” He said. “So I came out here today to do what I could do to help him and his family.”

“I’m Gonna battle and I will be back to my normal strength… it’s just gonna take me some time, but I have all you people that are rallying behind me and that just give me more momentum to come back stronger,” Cox said.

The Cox family said they are appreciative of everyone that has been helping them in this time of need.

If you you were unable to attend the fundraiser, you can still help the Cox family out by donating to their gofundme page.

All of the money raised will go towards Cox’s medical bills.

“That money has helped us focus on his healthcare and not worry about the bills because you know, he has been without a salary for some time now,” Bess Cox said. “That money has been a blessing because I haven’t had to worry about the house payment… I mean that’s kept us going.”

Although Cox had to quit working for the Lynchburg Fire Department, he is still running calls with the Altavista Volunteer Fire Department.

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Maple Ridge boy with cerebral palsy will take part in 5 kilometer run … – Maple Ridge News

Posted: at 4:44 am

Dylan Pallister, 11, left, will be participating in the Scotiabank Charity Challenge on the weekend to raise money for the Cerebral Palsy Association of B.C.. Contributed

Dylan Pallister will be walking and running intermittently for the Scotiabank 5 kilometer run/walk in Vancouver.

Dylan Pallister has cerebral palsy, but that doesnt stop the enthusiastic 11-year-old from playing wheelchair basketball, sledgehockey, adapted swimming or jogging.

Dylan was diagnosed with the condition when he was a year old.

He was deprived of oxygen to the brain either before, during or after birth.

So its kind of like brain damage. It depends on what part of the brain is damaged, as to what it affects in a child. Every person is different, explained his mother, Celia Pallister.

With Dylan, its his balance and mobility that are affected. Everytime he grows, his muscles become tighter. But that can be improved with exercise.

He walks around with the aid of walking sticks.

Finding activities in the community that are adapted is key, says his mother.

[Cerebral palsy] is a static condition it doesnt get worse, but it doesnt get better, she explained.

Dylan is preparing to participate in the five-kilometre Scotiabank Charity Challenge.

He will be raising money for the Cerebral Palsy Association of B.C., one of 80 charities particpating in the challenge.

This will be his second time participating.

He just wanted to have a goal to raise money to help people going through the same thing as him, raise money for the programs, said Pallister.

Dylan has been preparing for this years event with his mother and their dogs along the dikes in Maple Ridge.

He will be walking and running intermittently.

His mother will be bringing a wheelchair for him, as well, in case he needs a rest.

The Scotiabank Vancouver half-marathon and 5-km run take place June 25.

The half-marathon starts at 7:30 a.m. at UBC Thunderbird/East Mall and the 5-km run/walk starts at 9:15 a.m. on Stanley Park Drive at Ceperley Field.

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Injured Palestinian teen in Gaza denied exit permit for medical treatment – Ma’an News Agency (press release)

Posted: at 4:43 am

(AFP/Abbas Momani, File)

Dozens of young protesters had taken to the border to protest in solidarity with a mass Palestinian prisoner hunger strike, and clashed with Israeli forces that fired live ammunition at the crowd.

According to DCIP, when the teen was hospitalized, a doctor recommended that the family apply for an urgent exit permit and an escort to travel through the Israeli-controlled Erez border crossing to Jerusalem for specialized care.

Khalid underwent surgery to remove his right kidney and repair damage to his aorta. Heavy blood loss carried the possibility of damage to other organs, including his brain, and caused a nine-day coma, medical sources at al-Aqsa Martyrs Hospital in Deir al-Balah told DCIP.

While Khalid was still in a coma, on May 27, his family applied for an exit permit so he could be treated in an Israeli hospital, but the Israeli Civil Affairs office denied the application.

After Khalid recovered from the coma on May 31 and began daily courses of dialysis to remove toxins in his left kidney, the family filed a second permit request, for which they are still awaiting a response, DCIP said.

We are waiting to transfer him to the hospital in Jerusalem, but we dont know why Israel is refusing to let him in through Erez crossing, Khalids father told the organization. He has the right to be treated and return home to his family and his school.

According to the World Health Organization (WHO), over 42 percent of Palestinian requests for medical travel out of Gaza were denied or delayed by Israeli authorities in April 2017. Of this number, three children were denied and 178 children were delayed care.

WHO also reported that three Palestinians, including a five-year-old girl with cerebral palsy, died in Gaza in April while waiting for permission to leave for external treatment.

According to the group, 52-year-old Talat Mahmoud Sulaiman al-Shawi, a resident of Rafah in southern Gaza, was diagnosed with a kidney tumor. Due to the delay in receiving the urgently needed medical treatment, the cancer metastasized to his spine, causing paralysis of the lower half of his body, al-Mezan wrote at the time.

The group further said it deeply regrets the enduring harm inflicted on Palestinian patients in the Gaza Strip, and deplores Israeli practices that cause further deterioration of patients health conditions. Al Mezan asserts that such practices amount to grave and systematic violations of International Human Rights Law and International Humanitarian Law.

The rights groups said that had documented a a stark increase of Israeli violations, in recent months, as half of the patients who submitted requests for travel permits have been denied access to hospitals.

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Philips to buy Electrical Geodesics for brain monitoring tech – FierceBiotech

Posted: at 4:42 am

Philips has struck a deal to buy Electrical Geodesics for its noninvasive brain activity monitoring and interpretation devices. The Dutch conglomerate plans to combine the technologies with its imaging and informatics assets to better diagnose and guide treatment of neurological disorders. Electrical Geodesics specializes in electroencephalogram (EEG) hardware and software. Like other EEG technologies, the products detect electrical activity in the brain. The difference, as Philips sees it, is the Electrical Geodesics technologies use more electrodes to gather brain activity data than is typical. The dense array EEG marketed by Electrical Geodesics uses 256 sensors. Electrical Geodesics opted for this approach to deliver readouts that track changes in brain activity millisecond by millisecond at high resolution. Philips is a believer in the merits of the approach. By adding the technology to a portfolio featuring imaging and informatics capabilities, Philips is aiming to assess the anatomy, physiological processes and electrical activity of the brain. The hope is this comprehensive assessment will improve the diagnosis and treatment of neurological disorders, notably stroke, epilepsy, traumatic brain injury and Parkinsons disease. By fusing these different tools together, we will create a more comprehensive map of the brain, and unlock new computational algorithms which will help to shorten the path to a definitive diagnosis and guide some of the most complex therapeutic strategies, Philips Joe Burnett said in a statement. Philips is set to pay 29 million ($37 million) to acquire Electrical Geodesics. The deal is due to close in the third quarter. Electrical Geodesics is a Eugene, Oregon-based company with a stock listing in London, hence why the deal is priced in British pounds. While Philips is excited by the clinical implications of the EEG technology, Electrical Geodesics is currently reliant on researchers for a sizable slice of its limited revenues. Sales grew 4.7% to $14.3 million last year. Electrical Geodesics was on course to beat that figure until sales fell away in the second half of the year. Management attributed the decline to uncertainty about federal research funding following the election of Donald Trump.

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HRT Benefits Outweigh Risks for Certain Menopausal Women – MedPage Today

Posted: at 4:42 am

Action Points

Hormone therapy is an effective treatment for vasomotor symptoms and genitourinary syndrome due to menopause among certain women, according to recommendations from the North American Menopause Society (NAMS).

In an update of their 2012 Hormone Therapy Position Statement, NAMS suggested the benefits of hormone therapy, particularly for vasomotor symptoms, outweigh the risks among women under age 60, within a decade of the onset of menopause without other contraindications, who also have an increased risk of fracture or bone loss.

Current FDA-approved indications for hormone therapy include the treatment of vasomotor symptoms, prevention of bone loss, genitourinary symptoms, and premature hypoestrogenism caused by castration, hypogonadism, or primary ovarian insufficiency.

The 2017 position statement appears in Menopause: The Journal of The North American Menopause Society.

“There continues to be confusion and fear for women and their providers about the use of hormone therapy for menopausal women,” said JoAnn V. Pinkerton, MD, executive director of NAMS to MedPage Today. “The availability of new clinical trial data, observational studies, and analyses of large trials prompted NAMS to decide to update its position statement.”

Pinkerton, who is a co-author of the position statement, added that “New data includes updates on the large Women’s Health Initiative; new analyses focused on age and time since menopause; and new observational studies providing information about effect of hormone therapy during and after its use.”

An advisory panel of clinicians and researchers in the field reviewed the 2012 NAMS position statement on hormone therapy, and conducted an evidence-based analysis from a literature review.

They stated that the use of estrogen therapy in the right candidates should be administered in the lowest, effective dose that meets treatment goals for the patient and healthcare provider. Progestogen therapy among patients with a uterus should be considered in the context of the dosage of estrogen it is combined with, as well as its own potency.

The statement noted that prescribers should acknowledge “different types and doses of progestogens, routes of administration, and types of regimen (sequential or continuous-combined) may have different health outcomes.”

The group suggested there are notably higher risks with initiation of hormone therapy after a decade of the onset of menopause, or among women who are over the age of 60, citing an increased absolute risk for cardiovascular harms including stroke, coronary heart disease, venous thromboembolism, and dementia.

The statement also noted that for women who exclusively have genitourinary syndrome symptoms, such as urinary, vulvar, and vaginal-related symptoms alone, low-dose vaginal estrogen therapy, such as creams, rings, and tablets that contain estradiol or conjugated equine estrogens are considered “generally safe,” but should be more closely considered among women with breast cancer.

Patients who require longer durations of hormone therapy, such as to treat persistent vasomotor symptoms or continued bone loss, should determine the benefit-risk profile with her healthcare provider in addition to reassessment during treatment, the statement recommended.

The updated statement also noted there are differing benefit-risk profiles when it comes to various hormone therapy administration, such as whether the treatment is given orally, through transdermal patches, vaginal rings, or through sprays or gels. Duration of treatment, progestogen-accompaniment, and the age of the patient at treatment in relation to the onset of menopause are all important factors in regards to hormone therapy, Pinkerton highlighted.

However, the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) recently released a draft recommendation statement, which recommended against combined estrogen and progestin treatment for postmenopausal women for the primary prevention of chronic conditions. Specifically, the disease-prevention benefits from hormone therapy, for chronic diseases such as diabetes and heart disease, were outweighed by the cardiovascular risks, according to the task force.

Additionally, the USPSTF recommended against use of estrogen therapy among postmenopausal women who have undergone a hysterectomy with the goal of prevention of chronic conditions (“D” recommendation), noting that “there is moderate or high certainty that the service has no net benefit or that the harms outweigh the benefits.”

This echoes NAMS’ findings regarding the increased absolute risk for certain populations. However, their updated position statement specifically assessed hormone therapy for symptomatic treatment for menopausal symptoms, not chronic disease prevention.

Despite the range of recommendations regarding hormone therapy, the NAMS updated position statement was endorsed by several medical organizations around the world, including the American Association of Clinical Endocrinologists.

Pinkerton told MedPage Today she hopes the updated position statement will take fear out of the conversations about hormone therapy for menopausal women.”

“Our goal is that this comprehensive review of hormone therapy by national and international experts will give women and providers confidence about using hormone therapy when it is indicated,” she said.

NAMS advisory panel members disclosed relevant relationships with Merck, Radius, Tarsa, Amgen, Eli Lilly, Mithra, Up ToDate, Allergan, Shionogi, TherapeuticsMD, Bayer, AMAG, Endoceutics, Novo Nordisk, Pfizer, Strategic Scientific Solutions, TherapeuticsMD, Hologic, New England Research Institutes, Pharmavite, and PulseNMore.

1969-12-31T19:00:00-0500

last updated 06.22.2017

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Augusta Pride kicks off eighth annual celebration – WJBF-TV

Posted: at 4:42 am

AUGUSTA, Ga. (WJBF)-Augusta Pride Weekend 2017 has arrived.

This is the eighth annual pride celebration in Augusta, and this year, organizers are hoping between 12,000 and 15,000 people attend the weekend of celebration.

Alyssa Fredericks of Thomson came to Beats on Broad, the Friday night celebration at the common, with her girlfriend, andshe says she feels the CSRA is a pretty welcoming place for the LGBTQ community.

Its good to be out here with everybody, Fredericks said. Its like a community as one.

Even though its a party, some groups are taking advantage of the celebration to offer important health services, includingfree HIV testing.

We caught up with a volunteer from the Equality Clinic of Augusta, which is a free student-run clinic for uninsured and underinsured people.

A lot of our patients are from the LGBTQ population, said Matthew Luo, who is treasurer of the Equality Clinic of Augusta.

Luo says about 70 percent of their patients are transgender people seeking hormone replacement therapy. He says they are one of the only clinics in the region that provides that service to those in need.

We have people coming from Charleston, from Mississippi from like Kentuckyall over the Southeast to come, he said. They drive hours and hours to come to our clinic because were one of the only people that offers this service.

Its a reflection of what Augusta pride is trying to dooffering people in the CSRA and beyond a chance to be themselves.

Its about love, respect, tolerance, being able to live your most authentic life, said Augusta Pride President Lonzo Smith.

The pride parade kicks off on Broad Street at 10:30 a.m. Saturday.After that the pride festival will be at the Augusta Common till 5 p.m.

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Community rallies for disabled boy Charlie Gordon-Stables – Newshub

Posted: June 24, 2017 at 8:47 am

A hurtful remark by one parent to another sparked a mass play date in Auckland on Saturday in support of six-year-old disabled boy Charlie Gordon-Stables.

The youngster with cerebral palsy found himself the unwitting guest-of-honour at the Takapuna event, attended by strangers touched by his mum’s recent brush with discrimination.

Tumbling through those early years should be child’s play. But Charlie has endured a lifetime of sideways glances, and now an unfortunate verbal attack.

Visiting a beachside playground recently with his mum, Charlie had a seizure and two other mothers wanted him gone.

“One mum said I should reconsider coming to the park because Charlie was frightening their children,” says mother Kirstin McKendry.

But on Saturday dozens angry at reading about her ordeal on Facebook came out in support, for what they’re calling “Charlie’s play date”.

“I was appalled that people should see Charlie as someone that should be shut away or shied away from. That’s just wrong,” says Bart Couprie.

And Charlie, what does he reckon?

“Charlie’s a little bit sleepy this morning, but the important thing is any time he does want to come here and his mum wants to come out, now she knows she is always welcome,” says organiser Sarah Thorne.

Ms McKendry is heartened by Saturday’s gesture, but will still be wary while out and about.

“People come up to you and pull their children away and look disgusted at you for some reason,” she says.

It’s a reality check for Kiwis in a week that Australia’s Pauline Hansen said autistic children shouldn’t be in mainstream classrooms.

“New Zealanders are better than that and we know we are, and we need to show that with events like this,” Ms Thorne says.

Just the sound of kids playing gives Charlie a lift, Saturday may just be one of his biggest highs yet.

Newshub.

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Woman with cerebral palsy pleads with council to find her a home – Irish Times

Posted: at 8:47 am

Niamh ONeill outside the offices of Carlow County Council. Im emotionally stressed over this its gone beyond a joke. Photograph: Dylan Vaughan

A woman living with cerebral palsy who is currently being housed in emergency accommodation in a hotel in Co Carlow has appealed to the local authority to find her suitable long-term wheelchair-accessible accommodation.

Niamh ONeill, who was born with the condition, says she has nowhere else to go having moved out of the family home due to an altercation some months ago.

The young woman, who is a wheelchair user, told The Irish Times that she is very distressed with not having a proper home to live in and was forced to present herself to the Carlow County Council homeless services.

Im currently homeless; I became homeless on the 20th of January after an issue with my family. I had a good friend in Kilkenny who took me in for a while because she is in a wheelchair herself and her house was wheelchair-accessible.

She took me in for three and a half months but I was sleeping on her couch. I presented myself to the Carlow Homeless Executive on the 16th May. The council have placed me in emergency accommodation in the Dolmen Hotel.

I cant live like this, though, because of my condition, its too difficult not having my own place and theres a great sense of uncertainty living in a hotel room. You dont know from one week to the next whats going to happen. The hotel is getting busier now that its summer and Im worried that I am going to be left on the street.

The 26-year-old, who is currently living on a disability allowance of 193, says that she feels let down by the system.

Where am I meant to go? The council have been patronising me into going home or to live with a family member, but this is not an option for me. The only house that is wheelchair-accessible in my family is the one that I cant return to.

Im trying to sort myself out with food and getting by on my disability allowance. I have sat down with my disability officer and my social worker to try and weigh up my options but for now Im at the mercy of emergency accommodation.

Ms ONeill explained that because of her cerebral palsy, she is entitled to four weeks respite care during the year and she has already used up her four free weeks.

I was told by Carlow County Council that they will keep providing me with emergency accommodation but they do not have any wheelchair-accessible accommodation at present.

Going home just is not an option for me and Ill be out living on the streets sooner than returning there.

A spokesman for Carlow County Council told The Irish Times that Ms ONeill has been included on their housing list and she would be able to avail of rent support.

We have regarded Ms ONeill as an emergency and have provided her with hotel accommodation. We dont intend to stop this; a person in a wheelchair would be an emergency at anytime. At the same time we would anxiously pursuing the possibility of the extended family or the immediate family as perhaps the care that would be available there would be superior to that of anywhere else.

Our social people are working actively in the area to see can an agreement be reached. I suppose at the end of the day we will have to provide accommodation until such time as the wheelchair property might be available.

Ms ONeill says the uncertainty of not knowing where she is going to be housed has been extremely stressful for her.

I have to say the Dolmen Hotel have been so helpful to me when Im coming and going from the hotel. Each one of us has a human right to be housed.

Im emotionally stressed over this, its gone beyond a joke and Im appealing to Carlow County Council to please find me a longer-term home.

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UT Health San Antonio Partners With Chinese Company For Millions – Texas Public Radio

Posted: at 8:47 am

UT Health San Antonio has entered into a licensing agreement with a Chinese pharmaceutical company that translates into millions of dollars. Its the most financially significant deal of its kind in the universitys history.

In a lab at UT Health San Antonio, scientists are working on new therapies for devastating medical conditions — specifically spinal cord injuries and breast cancer that has spread to the bone.

Now, that promising research is going global. The university signed two licensing agreements with CSPS Pharmaceutical Group, one of the top therapeutic brands in China. A subsidiary, Alamab, will locate in San Antonio, building on biologic therapies targeting these bone-related health issues.

“These biologics will be developed into novel, first in class therapies,” explained UT Health San Antonio President William Henrich, MD. “Should these agents prove successful, then the prospect of mitigating or even curing these debilitating conditions becomes possible.”

UT Regent Board Member Rad Weaver says discoveries made in labs here are grabbing national and international attention. “The UT System ranks eighth in patents issued in 2016,” Weaver said. “Of the 162 patents granted last year, ten were here at UT Health San Antonio.”

Bioscience start-up Alamab is paying an initial $4.5 million to license these new technologies. If the biologic therapies are approved for sale and marketed, UT Health could earn up to $114 million.

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