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3,779 results
  • Association of hysterectomy with bipolar disorder risk: A population-based cohort study. [Journal Article]
    Depress Anxiety 2019; 36(6):543-551Shen YC, Chen W, … Ding DC
  • CONCLUSIONS: This study concluded that women with hysterectomy have an increased risk of bipolar disorder. Endometriosis and hormone therapy may add to the risk of bipolar disorder after hysterectomy. Knowledge about how surgical or natural hormonal withdrawal influences mood is fundamental and emphasizes the importance of coordinated psychiatric and gynecological care.
  • [Medical prevention and treatment of radiation-induced urological and nephrological complications]. [Review]
    Cancer Radiother 2019; 23(2):151-160Rehailia-Blanchard A, He MY, … Magné N
  • Abdominal and pelvic irradiations play a major place in the management of patients with cancer and present a risk of acute and late side effects. Radiation-induced lesions can affect kidney or urological structures. These side effects can have an impact in the quality of life of patients. The aim of this article is to describe the physiopathology, the symptomatology, and the principles of managem…
  • Occurrence, sorption, and transformation of free and conjugated natural steroid estrogens in the environment. [Review]
    Environ Sci Pollut Res Int 2019; 26(10):9443-9468Yu W, Du B, … Zhang M
  • Natural steroid estrogens (NSEs), including free estrogens (FEs) and conjugated estrogens (CEs), are of emerging concern globally among public and scientific community due to their recognized adverse effects on human and wildlife endocrine systems in recent years. In this review, the properties, occurrence, sorption process, and transformation pathways of NSEs are clarified in the environment. Th…
  • Medical interventions for traumatic hyphema. [Meta-Analysis]
    Cochrane Database Syst Rev 2019; 1:CD005431Gharaibeh A, Savage HI, … Lindsley K
  • CONCLUSIONS: We found no evidence of an effect on visual acuity by any of the interventions evaluated in this review. Although evidence was limited, it appears that people with traumatic hyphema who receive aminocaproic acid or tranexamic acid are less likely to experience secondary hemorrhaging. However, hyphema took longer clear in people treated with systemic aminocaproic acid.There is no good evidence to support the use of antifibrinolytic agents in the management of traumatic hyphema other than possibly to reduce the rate of secondary hemorrhage. Similarly, there is no evidence to support the use of corticosteroids, cycloplegics, or non-drug interventions (such as binocular patching, bed rest, or head elevation) in the management of traumatic hyphema. As these multiple interventions are rarely used in isolation, further research to assess the additive effect of these interventions might be of value.
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