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Health News for Imaging

HealthDay News: Imaging

Groups Call for Medicare Coverage of Lung Cancer Screening

Medicare should cover low-dose computed tomography lung cancer screening for people at high risk for the disease, a coalition of more than 60 patient and medical groups says.
Too Many Heart Scans May Pose Radiation Risks, Cardiologists Say

Doctors need to make sure patients understand the radiation-related risks of heart imaging tests before sending them for such procedures, a new American Heart Association scientific statement says.
Lung Infections May Hamper Ability to Detect Lung Cancer

A test used to diagnose lung cancer may not be as reliable in geographic regions where certain lung infections are more common, a new analysis says.
Can Brain Scans Help Predict Young Children's Reading Abilities?

Scans of young children's brains might help predict how they learn to read. This finding could potentially allow doctors to identify those with dyslexia and other reading difficulties early on, preliminary research suggests.
Brainwaves May Help Gauge Autism Severity: Study

Measuring how quickly a child's brain processes sounds might help identify the severity of autism, according to a new study.
Modern Forensics Provides Clues to Death of Richard III

Modern forensic techniques are shedding light on a 500-year-old mystery: Which battlefield injuries might have killed King Richard III, the last English monarch to die in battle?
Study Sees Differences in Brain Connections of Kids With ADHD

Key connections between brain networks seem to mature more slowly in young people with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), according to a new study.
Injected Substance Used With CT Scans Seems Safe for Kidneys: Study

An injected iodine-based substance often used to enhance the images produced by CT scans is safe for most patients, a new study reveals.
Study: Young Adults Who Had Depression Have 'Hyper-Connected' Brain Networks

Young adults who struggled with depression in adolescence appear to have "hyper-connected" networks in their brain, researchers are reporting.
No TV or Obesity, But Ancient People Still Had Heart Disease

They may not have had fast food, TVs or cigarettes, but people of ancient times commonly developed clogged heart arteries -- and a new research review speculates on some reasons why.

 

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