You shall know the fact, and the fact shall make you free!


Inform          Tuesday, August 09, 2022

What Your Blood Type Reveals About You?

9. Life Span

Chances are higher you’ll live longer if you have type O blood. Experts think your lowered risk of disease in your heart a... more
Vitamin B6 supplements could reduce anxiety and depression

Taking high-dose Vitamin B6 tablets has been shown to reduce feelings of anxiety and depression by new research.

Scientists at the Univer... more

Cyberbullying puts targeted adolescents at risk for suicide, study suggests

Beyond the many stressors that young adolescents face, being a target of cyberbullying is an independent risk factor for suicide -- above an... more

Cyberbullying puts targeted adolescents at risk for suicide, study suggests
Yookoo Doctor Medical Call Center

Yookoo Doctor is your health care partner!

We give you a chance to consult your doctors on phone from anywhere in the country By calling ... more

Yookoo Doctor Medical Call Center

Mobile app provides effective support for children with obesity

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, Jun 01, 2022 at 03:44 PM)

A mobile app that shows a child's weight development in real-time for children with obesity provides greater weight loss compared to conventional care. The fact that both families and healthcare professionals can follow the same data facilitates individualised extra support when needed. This is shown by a study from Karolinska Institutet published in the International Journal of Obesity.  

© Karolinska Institutet

The secret to a longer lifespan? Gene regulation holds a clue

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, Jun 01, 2022 at 02:52 PM)

Rochester biologists who study the genetics of lifespan suggest novel targets to combat aging and age-related diseases.

Natural selection has produced mammals that age at dramatically different rates. Take, for example, naked mole rats and mice; the former can live up to 41 years, nearly ten times as long as similar-size rodents such as mice.  

© University of Rochester


Informed 2 months ago (Wed, Jun 01, 2022 at 01:03 PM)

The liver has a unique ability to regenerate after damage. However, it was unknown whether this ability decreases as we age. International scientists used a technique known as retrospective radiocarbon birth dating to determine the age of the human liver. They showed that no matter the person’s age, the liver is always on average less than three years old. The results demonstrate that aging does not influence liver renewal, making the liver an organ that replaces its cells equally well in young and old people.  

© Technische Universität Dresden

Gemini North Telescope Helps Explain Why Uranus and Neptune Are Different Colors

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, Jun 01, 2022 at 12:49 PM)

Image name: Uranus_and_Neptune.jpg Image size: 35kb Download.

Astronomers may now understand why the similar planets Uranus and Neptune are different colors. Using observations from the Gemini North telescope, the NASA Infrared Telescope Facility, and the Hubble Space Telescope, researchers have developed a single atmospheric model that matches observations of both planets. The model reveals that excess haze on Uranus builds up in the planet’s stagnant, sluggish atmosphere and makes it appear a lighter tone than Neptune.

Neptune and Uranus have much in common — they have similar masses, sizes, and atmospheric compositions — yet their appearances...     Learn More ››

© Association of Universities for Research in Astronomy (AURA)

Pregnant moms and depression: Study links rising symptoms to kids’ behavioral issues

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, Jun 01, 2022 at 11:42 AM)

Children whose mothers experience rising levels of depression from the period before pregnancy until the months just after giving birth are at greater risk of developing emotional, social and academic problems during their youth, UCLA psychology researchers and colleagues report.  

© University of California - Los Angeles

Diabetes May Weaken Teeth and Promote Tooth Decay

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, Jun 01, 2022 at 11:09 AM)

People with both Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes are prone to tooth decay, and a new study from Rutgers may explain why: reduced strength and durability of enamel and dentin, the hard substance under enamel that gives structure to teeth.

Researchers induced Type 1 diabetes in 35 mice and used a Vickers microhardness tester to compare their teeth with those of 35 healthy controls over 28 weeks. Although the two groups started with comparable teeth, enamel grew significantly softer in the diabetic mice after 12 weeks, and the gap continued to widen throughout the study. Significant differences in ...     Learn More ››

© Rutgers University

How much do you know about the harmful effects of tobacco? Find out!

Informed 2 months ago (Tue, May 31, 2022 at 06:12 PM)

Take this online quiz to test your knowledge on how tobacco harms our health and environment. WHO has collaborated with the educational platform Kahoot! to make this an interactive and engaging experience.  

© World Health Organization

Poisoning our planet: tobacco exposed

Informed 2 months ago (Tue, May 31, 2022 at 06:02 PM)

World No Tobacco Day takes place annually on 31 May. This year's theme is "Poisoning our planet: tobacco exposed". The harmful impact of the tobacco industry on the environment is vast and growing, adding unnecessary pressure to our planet’s already scarce resources and fragile ecosystems.  

© World Health Organization

Ultrasound-guided microbubbles boost immunotherapy efficacy

Informed 2 months ago (Tue, May 31, 2022 at 08:59 AM)

Researchers at The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center have developed an ultrasound-guided cancer immunotherapy platform that generates systemic antitumor immunity and improves the therapeutic efficacy of immune checkpoint blockade.  

© University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center

The Paired Perils of Breast Cancer and Diabetes

Informed 2 months ago (Tue, May 31, 2022 at 08:54 AM)

Study describes mechanism by which breast cancer suppresses insulin production, impairing blood sugar regulation and causing diabetes, which, in turn, promotes tumor growth.

Breast cancer and type 2 diabetes would seem to be distinctly different diseases, with commonality only in their commonality. Breast cancer is the second most diagnosed malignancy after some types of skin cancer; approximately 1 in eight U.S. women will develop invasive breast cancer over the course of their lifetime. More than 10 percent of the U.S. population has diabetes, with an estimated 2 in 5 Americans expected t...     Learn More ››

© University of California - San Diego

Fatigue and autoimmune disease

Informed 2 months ago (Mon, May 30, 2022 at 11:03 AM)

Image name: Fatigue_and_autoimmune_disease.jpg Image size: 58kb Download.

For many people with autoimmune disease, fatigue is the most debilitating symptom. The fatigue from an autoimmune disease differs from the tiredness most people feel after long periods of work or exercise or when they haven’t slept well. It’s a feeling of exhaustion all the time that interferes with the ability to function.

Fatigue can be frustrating. It’s not something that your doctor can measure or test for. It’s not evident to others, but it is very real for you. The reasons for fatigue are not entirely understood, although inflammation may explain some of it. Pain, poor sleep, ...     Learn More ››

© Harvard Medical School

Train your brain to be happier and more content

Informed 2 months ago (Mon, May 30, 2022 at 10:53 AM)

Image name: Train_your_brain_to_be_happier.jpg Image size: 41kb Download.

You’ll discover how to quickly move past the obstacles to true happiness — like how to defuse a harmful “mind wandering” habit that can lead to a spiral of despair.

Next, you’ll discover 4 powerful principles — all supported by insightful quizzes and practical applications — that can work wonders on your personal happiness. These steps have been shown to help improve your physical health, too!

In Positive Psychology, you’ll discover how to:

1. Get into the happiness “flow”, described as that happy zone where you’re completely engaged and absorbed, where time flie...     Learn More ››

© Harvard Medical School

Supermassive Black Holes Inside of Dying Galaxies Detected in Early Universe

Informed 2 months ago (Mon, May 30, 2022 at 10:31 AM)

An international team of astronomers used a database combining observations from the best telescopes in the world, including the Subaru Telescope, to detect the signal from the active supermassive black holes of dying galaxies in the early Universe. The appearance of these active supermassive black holes correlates with changes in the host galaxy, suggesting that a black hole could have far reaching effects on the evolution of its host galaxy.

The Milky Way Galaxy where we live includes stars of various ages, including stars still forming. But in some other galaxies, known as elliptical gal...     Learn More ››

© National Institutes of Natural Sciences


Informed 2 months ago (Mon, May 30, 2022 at 10:25 AM)

About a quarter of the world’s Internet users live in countries that are more susceptible than previously thought to targeted attacks on their Internet infrastructure. Many of the at-risk countries are located in the Global South.

That’s the conclusion of a sweeping, large-scale study conducted by computer scientists at the University of California San Diego. The researchers surveyed 75 countries.  

© University of California - San Diego

High cost of cancer care in the U.S. doesn’t reduce mortality rates

Informed 2 months ago (Mon, May 30, 2022 at 10:15 AM)

While the U.S. spends twice as much on cancer care as the average high-income country, its cancer mortality rates are only slightly better than average, according to a new analysis by researchers at Yale University and Vassar College.

“There is a common perception that the U.S. offers the most advanced cancer care in the world,” said lead author Ryan Chow, an M.D./Ph.D. student at Yale. “Our system is touted for developing new treatments and getting them to patients more quickly than other countries. We were curious whether the substantial U.S. investment on cancer care is indeed asso...     Learn More ››

© Yale University

Algorithms help to distinguish diseases at the molecular level

Informed 2 months ago (Mon, May 30, 2022 at 10:11 AM)

Machine learning is playing an ever-increasing role in biomedical research. Scientists at the Technical University of Munich (TUM) have now developed a new method of using molecular data to extract subtypes of illnesses. In the future, this method can help to support the study of larger patient groups.

Nowadays doctors define and diagnose most diseases on the basis of symptoms. However, that does not necessarily mean that the illnesses of patients with similar symptoms will have identical causes or demonstrate the same molecular changes. In biomedicine, one often speaks of the molecular mec...     Learn More ››

© Technical University of Munich (TUM)

Seeing how odor is processed in the brain

Informed 2 months ago (Mon, May 30, 2022 at 10:06 AM)

New study shows odor unpleasantness processed more quickly than perceived quality.

A specially created odor delivery device, along with machine learning-based analysis of scalp-recorded electroencephalogram, has enabled researchers at the University of Tokyo to see when and where odors are processed in the brain. The study found that odor information in the brain is unrelated to perception during the early stages of being processed, but when perception later occurred, unpleasant odors were processed more quickly than pleasant odors. Problems with odor perception can be an early symptom of n...     Learn More ››

© University of Tokyo

Buy Me a Coffee

Informed 2 months ago (Sun, May 29, 2022 at 01:55 AM)

Buy Me a Coffee (BMC) is an American crowdfunding company based in San Francisco, California, United States. It provides a service for creators to collect donations from their supporters.

As of April 2021, it has more than 300,000 creators. BMC charges no monthly fees, but charges a transaction fee of 5 percent on any support received by the creator.  

© Wikipedia

Skin care solutions for healthier, younger-looking skin.

Informed 2 months ago (Sun, May 29, 2022 at 01:20 AM)

In-depth new Harvard Online Course shows you how to look your best and feel younger, too!  

© Harvard university

New research reveals how the heart repairs after a heart attack

Informed 2 months ago (Sun, May 29, 2022 at 01:06 AM)

Immune response and the lymphatic system are central to cardiac repair after a heart attack, according to a new study. These insights into the basic mechanisms of cardiac repair are the first step towards developing novel therapeutic approaches to preserve heart function.

Immune response and the lymphatic system are central to cardiac repair after a heart attack, according to a study from Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children's Hospital of Chicago and Northwestern University Feinberg Cardiovascular Research Institute. These insights into the basic mechanisms of cardiac repair are the first ste...     Learn More ››

© Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children\'s Hospital of Chicago

New type of extremely reactive substance in the atmosphere

Informed 2 months ago (Sun, May 29, 2022 at 01:01 AM)

For the first time, an entirely new class of super-reactive chemical compounds has been discovered under atmospheric conditions. Researchers from the University of Copenhagen, in close collaboration with international colleagues, have documented the formation of so-called trioxides – an extremely oxidizing chemical compound that likely affects both human health and our global climate.  

© University of Copenhagen - Faculty of Science

Frozen Eggs More Efficient Option Than In Vitro Fertilization for Women Starting Families Later

Informed 2 months ago (Sun, May 29, 2022 at 12:57 AM)

The largest U.S. report of elective fertility preservation outcomes to date found that 70 percent of women who froze eggs when they were younger than 38—and thawed at least 20 eggs at a later date—had a baby.

Led by experts at NYU Grossman School of Medicine and the NYU Langone Fertility Center, the new finding was based on 15 years of real-life frozen egg thaw outcomes for women who had delayed childbearing and faced natural, age-related fertility decline.  

© NYU Langone Health / NYU Grossman School of Medicine

Just being exposed to new things makes people ‘ready to learn’

Informed 2 months ago (Sun, May 29, 2022 at 12:53 AM)

Long before they enter a classroom, people learn to identify commonplace objects like a “dog” and a “chair” just by encountering them in everyday life, with no intent to learn about what they are.

A new study is one of the first to provide experimental evidence that adults learn from incidental exposure to things that they know nothing about and aren’t even trying to understand.

Exposure to new objects makes humans “ready to learn,” said Vladimir Sloutsky, co-author of the study and professor of psychology at The Ohio State University.  

© Ohio State University

Protein supplement helps control Type 2 diabetes

Informed 2 months ago (Sun, May 29, 2022 at 12:49 AM)

Drinking a small amount of whey protein before meals has been shown to help people with type 2 diabetes control their blood sugars.

In a study, which holds potential for dietary management of the condition, people with type 2 diabetes drank a pre-made shot before meals which contained a low dose of whey protein. They were monitored for a week as they went about normal daily life.

To compare the potential benefits of whey protein, the same participants also spent a week drinking a control shot that contained no protein in order to measure the results against each other.

Results from co...     Learn More ››

© Newcastle University

The Power of Now - Part I

Informed 2 months ago (Fri, May 27, 2022 at 04:51 PM)

Informer:  BornLimitless
ህይወትህን መለወጥ ትፈልጋለህ? መቼ? ጤንነትህን ማሻሻል፣ ገቢህን ከፍ ማድረግ፣ ደስተኛ መሆን፣ ግንኙነቶችሀን ማስተካከል፣ ለሌሎች ሰዎች ህይወት ገንቢ አስተዋፅኦ ማድረግ ትፈልጋለህ? መቼ? ይህን ሁሉ አሁን ማድረግ መጀመር ትችላለህ? እንዴት? ይህ ቪዲዮ መንገዱን ያሳይሃል።  

ለሥራ ቅጥር ቃለ መጠይቅ መለማመጃ የሚውለው የአርቲፊሻል ኢንተለጀንስ ሥርዓት

Informed 2 months ago (Fri, May 27, 2022 at 02:48 PM)

Image name: Google_AI.jpg Image size: 17kb Download.

ሥራ ፈላጊዎች ከሚያልፉባቸው ሂደቶች መካከል ለቅጥር የሚደረገው ቃለ መጠይቅ ብዙዎችን ያስጨንቃል፡፡
ይህን ጭንቀት የተረዳው ጉግል ከክፍያ ነጻ የሆነ ኢንተርቪው ዋርምአፕ የተባለ የአርቲፊሻል ኢንተለጀንስ የድረ-ገጽ መተግበሪያ ማስተዋወቁን ቪ.ኦ.ኤ ዘግቧል፡፡
በአርቲፊሻል ኢንተለጀንስ የተዋቀረው ይህ መተግበሪያ ሰዎች ለሥራ ቅጥር ቃለ-መጠይቅ ከመሄዳቸው በፊት ...     Learn More ››

Touchdown: Boeing's Starliner returns to Earth from space station

Informed 2 months ago (Fri, May 27, 2022 at 12:09 PM)

Image name: Mission_accomplished.PNG Image size: 162kb Download.

Boeing's new astronaut taxi has landed safely back on Earth, wrapping up its long-anticipated and crucial demonstration mission to the International Space Station.

The Starliner capsule landed at White Sands Space Harbor, part of the U.S. Army's White Sands Missile Range (WSRM) in New Mexico, Wednesday at 6:49 p.m. EDT (2249 GMT). The touchdown brought Boeing's uncrewed Orbital Test Flight 2 (OFT-2) to a successful end.  


New Combined Therapy Helps Extend Lives of Men With Prostate Cancer

Informed 2 months ago (Fri, May 27, 2022 at 11:53 AM)

Cedars-Sinai Cancer Study Shows Hormone Therapy, Plus Pelvic Lymph Node Treatment, Improves Survival.

Practice-changing research from Cedars-Sinai Cancer shows that a combination of androgen deprivation therapy—a commonly used hormone injection—plus pelvic lymph node radiation, kept nearly 90% of clinical trial patients’ prostate cancer at bay for five years.  

© Cedars-Sinai Medical Center

Earth From Space

Informed 2 months ago (Fri, May 27, 2022 at 09:59 AM)

Views Of Earth from Space
video feed of Earth from the International Space Station (ISS) Cameras  


SpaceX launches 59 small satellites, lands rocket back on Earth

Informed 2 months ago (Thu, May 26, 2022 at 10:00 AM)

Image name: Transporter_5.PNG Image size: 212kb Download.

SpaceX launched 59 small satellites and landed the returning rocket today on a "rideshare" mission called Transporter 5.

All 59 payloads were deployed into orbit by about 75 minutes after liftoff as planned, SpaceX representatives said.  



Informed 2 months ago (Thu, May 26, 2022 at 09:50 AM)

Seven healthy habits and lifestyle factors may play a role in lowering the risk of dementia in people with the highest genetic risk.

The seven cardiovascular and brain health factors, known as the American Heart Association’s Life’s Simple 7, are: being active, eating better, losing weight, not smoking, maintaining a healthy blood pressure, controlling cholesterol, and reducing blood sugar.  

© American Academy of Neurology

How eating eggs can boost heart health

Informed 2 months ago (Thu, May 26, 2022 at 09:38 AM)

A study shows that eating eggs can boost the number of heart-healthy metabolites in the blood, which may partially explain the protective effect of moderate egg consumption on cardiovascular disease.  

© ELife

Type 2 diabetes accelerates brain aging and cognitive decline

Informed 2 months ago (Thu, May 26, 2022 at 09:31 AM)

Scientists have demonstrated that normal brain aging is accelerated by approximately 26% in people with progressive type 2 diabetes compared with individuals without the disease, reports a study published today in eLife.  

© ELife

When male buddies become less important than female mating partners

Informed 2 months ago (Thu, May 26, 2022 at 09:26 AM)

Close friendships among males are rare in the animal kingdom, as males usually compete for rank and access to females. However, male friendships can also be beneficial for male reproduction, as friends can provide support in climbing the rank ladder or defending females from other males. Scientists have now investigated the benefits of male friendships in wild Guinea baboons in Senegal.  

© Deutsches Primatenzentrum (DPZ)/German Primate Center

New discovery about distant galaxies: Stars are heavier than we thought

Informed 2 months ago (Thu, May 26, 2022 at 09:20 AM)

A team of University of Copenhagen astrophysicists has arrived at a major result regarding star populations beyond the Milky Way. The result could change our understanding of a wide range of astronomical phenomena, including the formation of black holes, supernovae and why galaxies die.

For as long as humans have studied the heavens, how stars look in distant galaxies has been a mystery.  

© University of Copenhagen - Faculty of Science

Longer Duration of Exclusive Breastfeeding Has Protective Effect on Childhood Asthma

Informed 2 months ago (Thu, May 26, 2022 at 09:13 AM)

Pregnant women and new mothers are often presented with information on the benefits of breastfeeding their infants. A new study shows that a longer period of exclusive breastfeeding was associated with decreased odds of current asthma.  

© American College of Allergy, Asthma, and Immunology

Japan will send an astronaut to the moon with NASA, Biden says

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, May 25, 2022 at 11:14 AM)

Image name: lunar_exploration.jpg Image size: 39kb Download.

Japanese astronauts will ride on NASA Artemis missions to the moon, and potentially even reach the surface, amid an interagency push to expand lunar exploration.

U.S. President Joe Biden and Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida confirmed that commitment Monday (May 23) during a meeting in Tokyo, NASA and the White House said in separate announcements.  

© Space

NASA has early plans to send astronauts to Mars for 30 days

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, May 25, 2022 at 11:07 AM)

Image name: Mars_Exploration.PNG Image size: 406kb Download.

We have a glimpse now of NASA's latest vision for its first crewed Mars mission.

The agency released its top objectives for a 30-day, two-person Mars surface mission last week and asked the public to provide feedback on how the planning is going. Submissions are due June 3. NASA aims to launch astronauts to Mars by the late 2030s or early 2040s. Making that vision a reality will be challenging.  

© Space

Lifestyle changes, meds effective to prevent or delay Type 2 diabetes; no change in CVD

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, May 25, 2022 at 10:50 AM)

A lifestyle intervention program of increased physical activity, healthy eating and aiming for weight loss of 7% or more, or taking the medication metformin were effective long-term to delay or prevent Type 2 diabetes in adults with prediabetes. Neither approach, however, reduced the risk of cardiovascular disease for study participants over 21 years of the study, according to the findings of the multicenter Diabetes Prevention Program Outcomes Study (DPPOS).  

© American Heart Association

Men with obesity can double their sperm count

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, May 25, 2022 at 10:30 AM)

Men with obesity can double their sperm count if they lose weight and maintain the weight loss. This is the conclusion in a new study by researchers from the University of Copenhagen and Hvidovre Hospital.

Men all over the world are suffering from deteriorating semen quality – often referred to as an outright fertility crisis.

Now, however, there may be good news for some of the men who are experiencing problems.

In a new clinical study, researchers from the University of Copenhagen and Hvidovre Hospital show that men with obesity improve their semen quality if they lose weight – ...     Learn More ››

© University of Copenhagen - The Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences

Gene-edited tomatoes could be a new source of vitamin D

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, May 25, 2022 at 09:56 AM)

Tomatoes gene-edited to produce vitamin D, the sunshine vitamin, could be a simple and sustainable innovation to address a global health problem.

Researchers used gene editing to turn off a specific molecule in the plant’s genome which increased provitamin D3 in both the fruit and leaves of tomato plants. It was then converted to vitamin D3 through exposure to UVB light.

Vitamin D is created in our bodies after skin’s exposure to UVB light, but the major source is food. This new biofortified crop could help millions of people with vitamin D insufficiency, a growing issue linked to hi...     Learn More ››

© John Innes Centre

Alcohol may be more risky to the heart than previously thought

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, May 25, 2022 at 09:48 AM)

Levels of alcohol consumption currently considered safe by some countries are linked with development of heart failure, according to research presented at Heart Failure 2022, a scientific congress of the European Society of Cardiology (ESC).  

© European Society of Cardiology

Air pollution linked to deadly heart rhythm disorder

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, May 25, 2022 at 09:43 AM)

Life-threatening arrhythmias are more common on days with highly polluted air, according to research presented at Heart Failure 2022, a scientific congress of the European Society of Cardiology (ESC). The study was conducted in patients with an implantable cardioverter defibrillator (ICD), enabling the authors to track the occurrence of arrhythmias and delivery of life-saving therapy.  

© European Society of Cardiology

Designers find better solutions with computer assistance, but sacrifice creative touch

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, May 25, 2022 at 09:40 AM)

From building software to designing cars, engineers grapple with complex design situations every day. 'Optimizing a technical system, whether it’s making it more usable or energy-efficient, is a very hard problem!' says Antti Oulasvirta, professor of electrical engineering at Aalto University and the Finnish Center for Artificial Intelligence. Designers often rely on a mix of intuition, experience and trial and error to guide them. Besides being inefficient, this process can lead to ‘design fixation’, homing in on familiar solutions while new avenues go unexplored. A ‘manual’ approac...     Learn More ››

© Aalto University

Astronomers find hidden trove of massive black holes

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, May 25, 2022 at 09:36 AM)

Scientists at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill have found a previously overlooked treasure trove of massive black holes in dwarf galaxies that offer a glimpse into the life story of the supermassive black hole at the center of our own Milky Way galaxy.  

© University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

Mothers of twins are not more fertile, just lucky

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, May 25, 2022 at 09:27 AM)

Are women who have twins more fertile? While previous studies concluded they are, a detailed analysis of more than 100,000 births from pre-industrial Europe by an international team of scientists shows they are not.  

© Leibniz Institute for Zoo and Wildlife Research (IZW)

Desire for son in Nepal may impact on girls’ health and wellbeing – new study

Informed 2 months ago (Wed, May 25, 2022 at 09:22 AM)

The desire for a son could mean Nepali mothers stop breastfeeding infant daughters sooner, says new research.

Girls in Nepal are breastfed for fewer months than boys on average, with girls with older sisters but no brothers being the most disadvantaged, says the study.

And this shorter breastfeeding time is linked to a greater risk of death for Nepali infants in the study.  

© Lancaster University

Could people breathe the air on Mars?

Informed 3 months ago (Tue, May 24, 2022 at 09:39 AM)

Image name: astronaut_walking_on Mars.PNG Image size: 356kb Download.

If you tried to breathe on the surface of Mars without a spacesuit supplying your oxygen - bad idea - you would die in an instant. You would suffocate, and because of the low atmospheric pressure, your blood would boil, both at about the same time.  


Telebirr nears giving out micro loans

Informed 3 months ago (Tue, May 24, 2022 at 09:16 AM)

Informer:  Shega
According to The Reporter, the National Bank of Ethiopia (NBE) is set to give the green light to Ethio Telecoms to start offering digital micro-credit and saving services via its mobile money platform, telebirr.

After the company applied for a license, the bank decided to give the go-ahead to the company as the telecom operator's ambition is in line with the bank's plan of bringing digital finance transparency to fruition.

"With over 60 million people owning mobile phones, they can now use this service for a micro-credit digitally," The Reporter quoted Central Bank Governor Yin...     Learn More ››

Addis Gets its Latest Co-working Space

Informed 3 months ago (Tue, May 24, 2022 at 09:13 AM)

Informer:  Shega
Located in the heart of Addis Ababa on Bole Road, CoSpace, a new co-working space on a mission to provide a workspace that boosts the productivity and well-being of professionals, has opened its doors.

CoSpace provides a fully-furnished facility to its members with access to Wi-Fi and essential office equipment such as a photocopier, scanner, and a printer, together with complimentary tea, coffee, and snacks.

Situated on the third floor of Bahar Building, across from Getu Commercial Building, CoSpace covers an area of 1000sqm.  


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