Latest Medical Research News and Research
Updated: 17 min 38 sec ago
A new study concludes that at least with predominantly wild-type variants, the risk of reinfection with the virus among unvaccinated people is reduced by 80% or more.
Researchers opted to use single-cell RNA-seq to observe single cells in detail as they encounter a specific antigen.
News-Medical speaks to Dr. Usha Sethuraman about her research into COVID-19 and how saliva could be used to help predict COVID-19 severity in children.
The 2021 MJA–Lancet Countdown report represents a collaborative effort between University College London, and seven Australian institutions, mediated by The Lancet in partnership with The Medical Journal of Australia.
Immunogenicity and efficacy of adjuvanted SARS-CoV-2 beta variant subunit booster in rhesus macaques
Scientists studied the efficacy of an intranasal booster composed of beta variant-spike protein S1 with IL-15 and TLR agonists in macaques that were previously immunized.
In this study, the replication of B.1.1.7 viruses was analyzed in different cell and organ models and dwarf hamsters.
Researchers from ReVacc scientific have attempted to demonstrate the effectiveness of a new vaccine, REVC-128, two weeks post-administration.
Researchers from Stanford University have been attempting to create a hydrogel-based vaccine delivery system that could improve the immune response's strength and duration.
Meaningful social interactions are critical to an individual's well-being, and such interactions rely on people's behaviors towards one another.
A new study published in The New England Journal of Medicine has found no correlation between COVID-19 vaccinations and risk of first-trimester miscarriages, providing further evidence of the safety of COVID-19 vaccination during pregnancy.
Boosting nonhuman primates with the Moderna vaccine (mRNA-1273) six months after their primary vaccine series increased neutralizing activity against viral variants of concern, a new study shows.
New findings from the international The Environmental Determinants of Diabetes in the Young (TEDDY) study add to a growing body of evidence indicating that type 1 diabetes is not a single disease. The presentation and, perhaps, cause of autoimmune diabetes differs among genetically high-risk children, the research suggests.
In response to gut inflammation, such as that caused by inflammatory bowel disease (IBD), the vascular barrier in the brain choroid plexus closes, locking down access to the brain, according to a new study.
In a new paper, scientists suggest that efforts to understand human cognition should expand beyond the study of individual brains. They call on neuroscientists to incorporate evidence from social science disciplines to better understand how people think.
Scientists studying the most common and aggressive type of brain tumor in adults have discovered a new way of analyzing diseased and healthy cells from the same patient.
Amidst growing concerns on the use and potential benefits of convalescent plasma therapy, a research group in the United States has identified three human antibodies (Abs) that, when combined, demonstrate both robust viral suppressive properties against all tested severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) Variants of Concern (VoC) in vitro and profound antiviral efficacy in vivo.
A recent study from the United Kingdom, published in the open-access journal Vaccines, implies that vaccinating adolescents and children may be pivotal in reducing infections with the severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2), as well as ensuing coronavirus disease (COVID-19) morbidity and mortality across all age groups.
In a recent study published on the bioRxiv* pre-print server, researchers from the Netherlands successfully trained honeybees (Apis mellifera) to identify severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) infected minks (Neovison vison) using Pavlovian conditioning protocols.
A targeted drug has shown promising activity against brain metastases resulting from kidney cancer, achieving a 50 percent response rate, and supporting further studies of the drug in this patient group whose poor prognosis has created a significant unmet need.
Mental health problems are common among smokers and adults with substance use disorders, study finds
Mental health problems are common among adults who smoke cigarettes and those with substance use disorders, illustrating a need for treating smoking and mental health problems together, according to a new study by Indiana University.