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Latest news from the Division of Primary Care

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New anti-clotting drugs linked to lower risk of serious bleeding

Description
New drugs used to treat serious blood clots, known as direct oral anticoagulants (DOACs), are associated with reduced risks of major bleeding compared with the older anti-clotting drug, warfarin, according to a new study by researchers at the University of Nottingham.
Date:
06/07/2018

Nottingham team chosen to represent Midlands and East in NHS birthday awards

Description
A team at the University of Nottingham has been chosen from hundreds of applicants to represent the Midlands and East region in a prestigious competition to mark the NHS's 70th birthday.
Date:
21/05/2018

GP exchange aims to improve primary care training in UK and China

Description
A unique collaboration between the UK and China is set to benefit GPs of the future – and their patients – by identifying the real challenge of Chinese GP training system and driving forward improvements in clinical training.
Date:
23/04/2018

Young people with ADHD 'more likely' to come from deprived neighbourhoods

Description
Children and young adults diagnosed with attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) are twice as likely to come from the most socio-economically deprived neighbourhoods in England than the least deprived, new research has found.
Date:
09/04/2018

New study to test the role of cortisol on pregnancy in women on IVF

Description
A new study by experts at the University of Nottingham and CARE Fertility is to explore the role of the stress hormone 'cortisol' on pregnancy in women undergoing IVF treatment.
Date:
09/04/2018

New collaboration with Shanghai Medical College, Fudan University

Description
A new partnership for scientific research and medical education has been established between the University of Nottingham's School of Medicine and the Shanghai Medical College at Fudan University.
Date:
20/02/2018

Large study links alcohol misuse to subsequent injury risk in young people

Description
A new study by public health researchers at the University of Nottingham has found that young people who are admitted to hospital in England because of alcohol are 7 times more likely to have an injury needing hospital admission in the 6 months after the alcohol admission.
Date:
05/12/2017
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School of Medicine

University of Nottingham
Medical School
Nottingham, NG7 2UH

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