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Low-dose aspirin during pregnancy appears to have no effect on child’s neurodevelopment

Low-dose aspirin during pregnancy is safe, according to a new study published in The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists’ Obstetrics and Gynecology. Researchers found that the Bayley Scales of Infant and Toddler Development (Bayley-III) cognitive composite scores indicated no difference when pregnant parents took low-dose aspirin early in pregnancy compared to a placebo. In other words, it neither worsened nor improved a child’s neurodevelopment.

BP improves with patients taking GLP-1, says study

Results from a new study published in the American Heart Association’s Hypertension showed that the GLP-1, tirzepatide, reduced 24-hour systolic BP, both at night and in the daytime compared with placebo.

Why are cases of syphilis soaring?

CDC stated that the United States is seeing the highest incidence of syphilis since 1950. In its new report, the agency maps out an astonishing comeback for a disease that had previously reached near-eradication status.

Is naloxone at the counter getting less costly?

Patients paid less money out of pocket for naloxone from 2018 through 2022, according to a new analysis published in JAMA. The research, which was based on data from the IQVIA Longitudinal Prescription database, revealed that the mean out-of-pocket cost per prescription declined from $22.51 in 2018 to $10.02 in 2022.

Fresh data finds gabapentin use trends upward in U.S.

Incorporating an additional 6 years of data, researchers updated a previously published analysis of gabapentinoid use among Americans.

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