News releases from the National Institutes of Health (NIH)
Updated: 2 hours 32 min ago
NIH-funded discovery uses common antifungal drug to improve lungs’ ability to fight infection.
Using fMRI, researchers uncover the neural underpinnings, which could aid development of potential treatments.
These exceptional early stage scientists continue agency commitment to the next generation of biomedical researchers.
Study adds evidence to benefits of treatment for women at risk of delivery between 34th and 36th weeks of pregnancy
Findings highlight the importance of screening kids as young as 10 for suicide risk in emergency settings.
Study provides insight into the mechanisms through which alcohol-induced brain changes during adolescence increase vulnerability to alcohol and anxiety problems in adulthood.
Over 6 million American children have the lung condition.
NIH-funded study reflects advances in HIV care, but gaps remain.
NIH-supported analysis identified elevated mortality in large Latin American cohort.
Report compares health outcomes in survivors and contacts during their first year of study participation.
NIH-sponsored ABATE study shows benefit for subset of hospitalized patients.
Rate of life-threatening childbirth complications increasing sharply across U.S. racial, ethnic groups
NIH-funded analysis suggests need for more research to identify causes.
NIH-sponsored trial suggests home-based HIV testing and referral to care works at population level.
Study could help understanding of how the brain uses energy in health and disease.
NIH-funded project includes largest sample to date for Alzheimer’s gene association.
NIH study also suggests that handling a cell phone doubles teen driver crash risk.
NIH scientists use epigenetics to help predict disease development.
Children with both conditions have abnormal skin near eczema lesions, NIH-funded research finds
NIH clinical study results suggest the drug could help protect skin and prevent vision problems
Study results on long-acting injection formulation now published.