Pregnancy protects most women from breast cancer, but in others, it acts like an accelerant, CU physicians say.
There's no cure for chronic fatigue syndrome, but CU research shows that talk therapy and exercise benefit some sufferers.
The cultural values of Latinos have a major impact on their palliative care preferences, and healthcare providers should be sensitive to their perspectives, CU physicians say.
Children of women who took choline supplements during pregnancy may be less likely to develop schizophrenia.
The earlier a woman begins suffering hot flashes, the longer they are likely to last - as much as 14 years, a CU researcher says.
The shingles vaccine loses its effectiveness over time, and a CU physician says a booster shot is not far off.
A CU scientist wants to know why people with Down syndrome rarely develop certain types of cancers.
Lewy body dementia, the type suffered by comedian Robin Williams, is the second most common type of dementia, a CU physician says.
Despite some recent fatalities, a CU physician says football is a safe sport, as long as players and coaches follow the rules.
Sleep deprivation can increase the risk of diabetes, CU researchers say.
The CU School of Medicine has notified the Coca-Cola Co. that the University is returning contributions made by the company to support the establishment and operation of the Global Energy Balance Network.
One in five pediatricians dismiss families who refuse to vaccinate their children, CU faculty say.
A CU oncologist wasn't surprised by the latest report on red and processed meats causing cancer, but she says it's still not clear how much is safe.
Limited use of general anesthesia with an infant does not cause developmental problems for the child.
Calls regarding marijuana increased at poison control centers after the drug was legalized in Colorado, a CU physician says.