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UCR in the News

Study shows how childhood diet, exercise affect adulthood anxiety

Atlanta Journal Constitution |
A recent study by physiologists Marcell Cadney and Theodore Garland showed that a good diet and ample exercise in childhood leads to less anxiety in adulthood.
UCR in the News

Only 30% of L.A. County men got COVID-19 vaccine, compared to 44% of women. Why the disparity?

The Los Angeles Times |
Medical sociologist Richard Carpiano explains that a lot of men are also socialized to not ask for help, and that manifests itself in healthcare-seeking behaviors.
UCR in the News

Scientists delve into clotting issues associated with J&J vaccine as pause disrupts local distributions

The Mercury News |
David Lo, distinguished professor of biomedical sciences and Director of the Center for Health Disparities Research, worries the issues surrounding the Johnson & Johnson vaccine may make people more hesitant about getting vaccinated, even if the blood clotting is not a direct result of getting the shot. 
UCR in the News

New Research Says Regular Exercise, Healthy Diet in Childhood Can Increase Brain Mass

CNN NEWS18 |
If you exercised regularly and stuck to a healthy diet in childhood, it is possible that you have bigger brains and lower levels of anxiety now, according to new research from UCR physiologists Theodore Garland and Marcell Cadney.
UCR in the News

Diet and exercise when young affects brain size and anxiety when older

New Atlas |
Physiologists Marcell Cadney and Theodore Garland find early life habits affect mice into adulthood, and believe the same holds true for humans.
UCR in the News

Salton Sea Dust, Air Quality to Get Closer Look in California

Bloomberg Law |
South Coast air regulators are working with the UCR School of Medicine to study fugitive dust emissions in the Salton Sea area.
UCR in the News

Study: New treatments fueled drop in deaths in hospitalized COVID-19 patients

United Press International |
Brandon Brown, associate professor of social medicine population and public health, said although the U.S. was unprepared for COVID-19 initially, medical professionals learned ways to treat patients with severe symptoms, which likely helped decrease deaths.
UCR in the News

As Asian Americans Seek Safety From A Rise In Attacks, Some Look To Guns

Wisconsin Public Radio |
Edward Chang, professor of ethnic studies, says a U.S. House Judiciary Subcommittee hearing on rising hate crimes against Asian Americans is a positive step toward a more inclusive conversation about race.