Sunday, July 21, 2019

S Maghrabi

S Maghrabi
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S Maghrabi joined My Healthy Click as a medical and public health news writer. She has years of experience in writing for online readers. She now leads and manages the editorial team of My Healthy Click. She supervises all strategy and content initiatives. She has more than 15 years of experience as a professional writer, editor, and content strategist. Off the office, she enjoys long walks along the beach, exercising, cooking, and spending time with her beloved pets.

LATEST FROM AUTHOR

One of the most recent tending memes, Spell Coconut, has been doing rounds on our timelines. Although the exact source of this trending meme is unclear, it seems to be popularized by a group of Kenyan mother called Kilimani Mums Udaku Zone (KMUZ), claiming that spelling coconut while making love can spice up your sex life.
Elon Musk, the co-founder of a healthcare startup Neuralink, said that they have implanted brain-machine interfaces in rats with promising results. He said the invasive scalable implants developed by the company could merge with the human brains with artificial intelligence, helping patients with brain disorders.
According to a UK study, there is a potential link between vaginal bacteria and ovarian cancer. Researchers found that women with an inadequate amount of good bacteria are vulnerable to ovarian cancer. However, more studies are required to get strong evidence between low vaginal bacteria and ovarian cancer.
According to a new UK study, a strain of a common cold virus called coxsackievirus has been found effective at destroying the tumor in patients with bladder cancer. In fact, in one patient, there was no trace of cancer after introducing the cold virus in the bladder through surgery. However, experts recommend conducting more studies.
According to a new study, cancer continues to take a drastic personal toll and a high financial burden on Americans. The...
We often experience bouts of irritability in response to unwanted stressful situations. Frequent irritability could be a sign of some underlying physical or psychological disorders, such as depression, anxiety, phobia disorder, low blood sugar, hormonal imbalances, and inadequate sleep. You can speak with a doctor if you feel irritable frequently.
A new global study has found that people residing in richer nations are more likely to have doubts about the safety of vaccines and do not trust their efficacy. Researchers of the study found that people living in nations with low-level income are far more likely to trust vaccines.

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