Pravachol, Pravastatin
Pravachol, Pravastatin Newswire

Pravachol, Pravastatin Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Pravachol, Pravastatin (generic).

Results 1 - 20 of 103 in Pravachol, Pravastatin (generic)

  1. Effects of Pravastatin on Human Placenta, Endothelium, and Women With ...Read the original story

    Monday Jul 27 | Circulation

    From the Translational Obstetrics Group, Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology , Department of Perinatal Medicine , Mercy Hospital for Women, University of Melbourne, Heidelberg, Victoria, Australia; and Department of Clinical Pharmacology, Tokyo University of Pharmacy and Life Sciences, School of Pharmacy, Japan . Correspondence to Fiona C. Brownfoot, Translational Obstetrics Group, University of Melbourne, Mercy Hospital for Women, 163 Studley Rd, Heidelberg 3084, Victoria, Australia.

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  2. Some statin drugs seem to raise risk of diabetesRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Jul 17 | Nanaimo Daily News

    Some cholesterol-lowering drugs called statins appear to put users at an elevated risk of developing diabetes, a new study reports. The work, by Toronto scientists, suggests that higher potency statins increase the diabetes risk, while for lower dose statin brands the elevated risk is not seen.

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  3. Effects of statins on high-density lipoproteins: a potential contribution to cardiovascular benefit.Read the original story

    Tuesday Jul 14 | CiteULike

    Cardiovascular drugs and therapy / sponsored by the International Society of Cardiovascular Pharmacotherapy , Vol. 22, No.

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  4. Statins linked to increased aggressiveness in womenRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Jul 9 | Examiner.com

    Statins seem to be all the rage when it comes to lowering cholesterol, but one doctor gives a very different opinion on the popular drug. Statins are a very popular class of drugs used to treat high cholesterol and reduce the risk of heart disease.

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  5. Statins May Up Aggression in Women, Lower It in MenRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jul 6 | PsychCentral

    For more than two decades, the drugs known as statins have been used to manage blood cholesterol levels and reduce the risk of heart disease. However, while the medications have successfully lowered cholesterol, studies have questioned if statins cause adverse behavioral changes such as irritability or violence.

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  6. Statins linked to aggression in older womenRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jul 6 | Fox News

    Postmenopausal women who take statins to manage their cholesterol levels may be more likely to experience an increase in aggression over time than those who don't take statins, a new study suggests. In the study, researchers looked data from a previous study in which about 1,000 people were randomly assigned to take either statins or a placebo for six months.

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  7. Statins Linked to Lower Aggression in Men, but Higher in WomenRead the original story

    Monday Jul 6 | Holtville Tribune

    Statins are a hugely popular drug class used to manage blood cholesterol levels and reduce the risk of heart disease. Previous studies had raised questions about adverse behavioral changes with statins, such as irritability or violence, but findings with statins have been inconsistent.

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  8. Statins Linked to Lower Aggression in Men, but Higher in WomenRead the original story

    Thursday Jul 2 | Health News Digest

    Newswise - Statins are a hugely popular drug class used to manage blood cholesterol levels and reduce the risk of heart disease. Previous studies had raised questions about adverse behavioral changes with statins, such as irritability or violence, but findings with statins have been inconsistent.

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  9. Statins may trigger anger in women: StudyRead the original story

    Thursday Jul 2 | Newkerala.com

    Statins, a highly popular class of drug used to manage blood cholesterol levels and reduce the risk of heart disease, have been found to trigger anger among women, says a new study. Previous studies had raised questions about adverse behavioural changes with statins, such as irritability or violence, but findings with statins have been inconsistent.

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  10. Statins 'lower aggression in men but increase it in women'Read the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Jul 2 | Medical News Today

    A new study has associated statins - drugs commonly used to lower cholesterol - with greater aggression in women. In men, however, the drugs may reduce aggression.

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  11. UCSD researchers report that statins make women aggressive, but men calmerRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Jul 2 | Medical News

    Statins are a hugely popular drug class used to manage blood cholesterol levels and reduce the risk of heart disease. Previous studies had raised questions about adverse behavioral changes with statins, such as irritability or violence, but findings with statins have been inconsistent.

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  12. 'Wonder drug' statins make women 'more aggressive'Read the original story

    Jul 1, 2015 | Scotsman.com

    Congratulations, you're now registered! Let us know what news and updates you want to hear about and we'll send them straight to your inbox. Hailed as wonder drugs, statins are widely used to manage blood cholesterol levels and reduce the risk of heart disease.

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  13. Statins Linked to Aggression in Older WomenRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 1, 2015 | Live Science

    Postmenopausal women who take statins to manage their cholesterol levels may be more likely to experience an increase in aggression over time than those who don't take statins, a new study suggests. In the study, researchers looked data from a previous study in which about 1,000 people were randomly assigned to take either statins or a placebo for six months.

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  14. Study finds statins make women aggressive but not menRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 1, 2015 | Examiner.com

    The statin drugs that have been used for decades to lower cholesterol levels have had inconclusive research that correlated the use of statins with aggression or death. Dr. Beatrice A. Golomb and colleagues from the University of California at San Diego School of Medicine are the first to provide conclusive evidence of the nature of aggression associated with the use of statins.

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  15. Cholesterol lowering drugs statins make women angrier - but men calmerRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 1, 2015 | Mail on Sunday

    The places time forgot: Vine-covered lost towns, ghost ships and forgotten mansions - the abandoned corners of the world revealed Stony-faced teen 'who raped and slashed teacher's throat' listens as lawyers demand 'poisoned' trial be moved because tributes have been 'too sympathetic to his victim' Josh Duggar 'facing civil suit from victim of his molestation forcing family to reveal scandal secrets under oath and name those who knew about and hid his offenses' Trump dumped! Now Macy's 'drops' tycoon's clothing line over his anti-Mexican rant... as billionaire claims HE left them in protest at store's clothes made in China Hillary rakes in $45 million in less than three months, putting pressure on other Democrats to back off - and setting up a fundraising battle with Jeb Bush Bombshell emails from Hillary's secret account show she didn't know when cabinet meetings were held, was ... (more)

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  16. Statins linked to lower aggression in men, but higher in womenRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 1, 2015 | PhysOrg Weblog

    Statins are a hugely popular drug class used to manage blood cholesterol levels and reduce the risk of heart disease. Previous studies had raised questions about adverse behavioral changes with statins, such as irritability or violence, but findings with statins have been inconsistent.

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  17. Statin wonder drug 'turns women more aggressive' but has the opposite effect on menRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 1, 2015 | Mirror.co.uk

    The trial randomly gave more than 1,000 men and postmenopausal women either a statin - simvastatin or pravastatin - or a placebo for six months. A week before the trial, researchers measured testosterone levels and reported sleep problems, which simvastatin is known to affect, and aggressive acts.

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  18. Inhibitory effect of statins on renal epithelial-to-mesenchymal transition.Read the original story

    Jun 30, 2015 | CiteULike

    Recent studies have suggested that statins may play a role in the protection against renal failure which is independent of cholesterol reduction. Activation of RhoGTPases is a key step in renal tubular cells' epithelial-to-mesenchymal transition which contributes to renal interstitial fibrosis.

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  19. Prophylaxis of thromboembolic events in patients with nephrotic syndrome.Read the original story

    Jun 30, 2015 | CiteULike

    To review published literature regarding use of strategies to prevent thrombotic events in patients with nephrotic syndrome . The MEDLINE/PubMed, EMBASE, and Cochrane databases were queried from 1980 to December 2012 for articles in English using the search terms nephrotic syndrome, thrombosis, thromboembolism, anticoagulation, warfarin, heparin, low-molecular-weight heparin, enoxaparin, dalteparin, tinzaparin, statin, atorvastatin, fluvastatin, lovastatin, pitavastatin, pravastatin, rosuvastatin, simvastatin, aspirin, direct thrombin inhibitor, rivaroxaban, argatroban, lepirudin, bivalirudin, dabigatran, factor Xa inhibitor, fondaparinux, rivaroxaban, clopidogrel, ticlopidine, and prasugrel.

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  20. Infratentorial Microbleeds: Another Sign of Microangiopathy in Migraine [Brief Reports]Read the original story

    Jun 22, 2015 | Circulation

    From the Departments of Radiology , Neurology , and Gerontology and Geriatrics , Leiden University Medical Center, Leiden, The Netherlands. Background and Purpose- Migraine is a risk factor for clinical stroke and for subclinical white matter hyperintensities and infratentorial infarcts.

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