Researchers from New York-based Mount Sinai Health System have begun using artificial intelligence (AI), coupled with imaging and clinical data, to rapidly detect COVID-19 in patients.
Anxiety around the world has grown amid the COVID-19 pandemic, and according to Cleveland Clinic’s Scott Bea, PsyD, the growth is likely fuelled by uncertainty.
In the United Nations (U.N.) report and policy guidance on COVID-19 and mental health, health experts have urged populations around the world to protect all those facing mounting mental health pressures.
A study looking at nearly 1,600 people, at an average age of 79.5, who were followed for 21 years, has linked risk of heart disease to greater mental, or cognitive, decline.
With the ever-increasing emergence of new technology, Digital Health Organization (DHO) managing director, Nathan Thynne, said “the digital revolution and the explosion of health and wellbeing sensor-based devices and technologies is now dramatically changing the global health and wellbeing landscape.”
With the entire world shrouded in uncertainty as a result of the COVID-19 (Coronavirus) global pandemic, it is more important than ever to remain socially and emotionally connected.
Sydney football club, APIA Leichhardt has become the first Australian club to announce a ban on players heading the ball, due to growing international concerns about concussion and long-term brain injuries.
A new study has identified the importance of removing athletes from play immediately following a concussion, stating athletes who are removed from playing a sport following a concussion have a shorter recovery time and higher neurocognitive scores.
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