Quais São Os Efeitos Colaterais A Longo Prazo Do Controle De Natalidade?

Métodos hormonais de controle de natalidade são considerados seguros para a maioria das pessoas. Mas há um limite para quanto tempo você pode usar com segurança controle de natalidade? Algumas pessoas tomam a pílula anticoncepcional por grande parte de suas vidas adultas sem interrupção. Outros usam dispositivos de contracepção hormonal de longo prazo, como dispositivos intra-uterinos (DIUs), que podem permanecer no local por vários anos. A segurança do uso de anticoncepcionais hormonais a longo prazo pode depender dos fatores de risco de uma pessoa, da idade e do histórico médico. Leia mais para descobrir os efeitos a curto e longo prazo do controle de natalidade. Efeitos colaterais de curto prazo Efeitos colaterais de curto prazo do controle de natalidade podem incluir dores de cabeça, náuseas, ganho de peso e alterações de humor.  Os métodos hormonais de controle de natalidade contêm progesterona artificial ou estrogênio e progesterona. Eles afetam os níveis de…
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Diets ‘devoid of vegetable matter’ may cause colon cancer

A new study emphasizes the importance to gut health of eating plenty of vegetables such as cabbage, broccoli, and kale. selection of greens Eating brassicas such as collards, kale, and broccoli may protect against colon cancer. Researchers from the Francis Crick Institute in London, United Kingdom, found that keeping mice on a diet rich in a compound known as indole-3-carbinol (I3C) — which comes from such vegetables — prevented the animals' intestines from becoming inflamed and developing colon cancer. They report the study in a paper now published in the journal Immunity. "Seeing the profound effect," says study senior author Dr. Brigitta Stockinger, a group leader at the Francis Crick Institute, "of diet on gut inflammation and colon cancer was very striking." Our digestive system produces I3C when we eat vegetables from a "large and diverse group" of plants known as brassicas. Brassicas include, but are not limited to: broccoli, cabbage, collards, Brussels sp…
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Urea dysfunctions in the liver may signal cancer

A new study, now published in the journal Cell, suggests that the way in which the human body processes nitrogen may be key to finding new ways of detecting and destroying cancer. Nitrogen is a gas that is vital for all organisms. Both plants and animals need it in order to make proteins. When our body processes nitrogen, it generates a substance called urea as waste; the body later eliminates this substance through urine. This metabolizing process is called the urea cycle, and it takes place in the liver. New research suggests that dysregulations in the urea cycle could be a marker of cancer. The new study was led by Dr. Ayelet Erez, from the Weizmann Institute of Science in Rehovot, Israel. Studying urea dysregulations and tumors Dr. Erez and colleagues altered the genetic expression of urea cycle enzymes in the colon cancer tumors of rodents and compared their urea levels with those of control mice. The mice whose urea cycle had been interfered with had lo…
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Hello world!

ITF President David Haggerty said he is optimistic for approval, which he said would be good for the sport’s growth. “The money that we will make will go to the nations to put into their development programs for juniors and for the future of tennis,” Haggerty said Tuesday during a conference call. ITF President David Haggerty said he is optimistic for approval, which he said would be good for the sport’s growth. “The money that we will make will go to the nations to put into their development programs for juniors and for the future of tennis,” Haggerty said Tuesday during a conference call. ITF President David Haggerty said he is optimistic for approval, which he said would be good for the sport’s growth. “The money that we will make will go to the nations to put into their development programs for juniors and for the future of tennis,” Haggerty said Tuesday during a conference call. ITF President David Haggerty said he is optimistic for approval, which he said wou…
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