Anti-Inflammatory Diet Home Page...
Subscribe to Anti-Inflammatory Diet RSS feeds...
Free Anti-inflammatory diet summary... Anti-inflammation diet weight loss story... 
Home Foods to Eat Foods to Avoid Exercise Supplements Weight Loss News Diabetes News Your Concerns Archived Reports

Bookmark Us: Yahoo Simpy Technorati Email a friend Print

Health Information Search Results

Matching Summaries of Recent
Peer Reviewed Scientific Research Reports.

Refine Your Search:

All Words Any Words
Search Again By Year -- Simply add a space, then the year you want to your search term.

 << Prev 20  Showing 1 to 20 of 88 Matches Next 20 >>

1. Benefit of intraarticular corticosteroid injection under fluoroscopic guidance for subtalar arthritis in juvenile idiopathic arthritis.
Match Strength: 5.606

OBJECTIVE: To determine the demographics of subtalar arthritis, the response to intraarticular corticosteroid injection, and the injection complication rate in a clinic sample of children with juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA). METHODS: A chart review was performed of all patients at a tertiary medical center who underwent subtalar corticosteroid injection during the past 5 years. Injection of 1 ml of triamcinolone hexacetonide or acetonide into the midsubtalar joint was performed using a lateral oblique approach under fluoroscopic guidance. Improvement was defined by enhanced foot inversion ... Read More »
» Published in J Rheumatol. 2006 Nov;33(11):2330-6. Epub 2006 Sep 15.

2. Prostacyclin antagonism reduces pain and inflammation in rodent models of hyperalgesia and chronic arthritis.
Match Strength: 5.570

The inhibition of prostaglandin (PG) synthesis is at the center of current anti-inflammatory therapies. Because cyclooxygenase-2 (COX-2) inhibitors and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) inhibit the formation of multiple PGs, there is currently a strong focus on characterizing the role of the different PGs in the inflammation process and development of arthritis. Evidence to date suggests that both PGE(2) and PGI(2) act as mediators of pain and inflammation. Most of the data indicating a role for PGI(2) in this context have been generated in animal models of acute pain. Herein, we ... Read More »
» Published in J Pharmacol Exp Ther. 2006 Dec;319(3):1043-50. Epub 2006 Sep 14.

3. Bim deficiency leads to exacerbation and prolongation of joint inflammation in experimental arthritis.
Match Strength: 5.389

OBJECTIVE:: Rheumatoid arthritis (RA) is characterized by hyperplasia of the synovial lining, inflammation, and destruction of cartilage and bone. Since there are only a few detectable cells undergoing apoptosis in the joint, it is possible that a defect in apoptosis may contribute to synovial hyperplasia. This study sought to identify and characterize the direct role of apoptotic regulators in a mouse model of inflammatory arthritis. METHODS: Using a serum transfer model, experimental arthritis was induced in mice lacking the proapoptotic Bcl-2 family genes Bak (Bak-/-), Bax (Bax-/-), or Bim ... Read More »
» Published in Arthritis Rheum. 2006 Oct;54(10):3182-93.

4. CD97 neutralisation increases resistance to collagen-induced arthritis in mice.
Match Strength: 5.200

Synovial tissue of rheumatoid arthritis (RA) patients is characterised by an influx and retention of CD97-positive inflammatory cells. The ligands of CD97, CD55, chondroitin sulfate B, and alpha5beta1 (very late antigen [VLA]-5) are expressed abundantly in the synovial tissue predominantly on fibroblast-like synoviocytes, endothelium, and extracellular matrix. Based upon this expression pattern, we hypothesise CD97 expression to result in accumulation of inflammatory cells in the synovial tissue of RA patients. To determine the therapeutic effect of blocking CD97 in an animal model of RA, ... Read More »
» Published in Arthritis Res Ther. 2006;8(5):R155.

5. Rheumatoid synovial fluid T cells are sensitive to APO2L/TRAIL.
Match Strength: 5.155

The infiltration and accumulation of T cells in the rheumatoid arthritis (RA) synovial fluid (SF) are hallmarks of disease. We aimed to assess the functional relevance of FasL and of APO2L/TRAIL in the persistence of T cells in the rheumatoid SF. We have analyzed the expression of the activation markers HLA-DR and CD69 and also of the death receptor Fas/CD95 and death ligands FasL or APO2L/TRAIL in CD3+ lymphocytes from SF of 62 RA patients, together with their sensitivity to anti-Fas mAb or to rAPO2L/TRAIL, using as controls T lymphocytes present in SF of 20 patients with traumatic arthritis. ... Read More »
» Published in Clin Immunol. 2007 Jan;122(1):28-40. Epub 2006 Sep 18.

6. Role of aggrecanase 1 in Lyme arthritis.
Match Strength: 5.032

OBJECTIVE: Arthritis is one of the hallmarks of late-stage Lyme disease. Previous studies have shown that infection with Borrelia burgdorferi, the causative agent of Lyme disease, results in degradation of proteoglycans and collagen in cartilage. B burgdorferi do not appear to produce any exported proteases capable of digesting proteoglycans and collagen, but instead, induce and activate host proteases, such as matrix metalloproteinases (MMPs), which results in cartilage degradation. The role of aggrecanases in Lyme arthritis has not yet been determined. We therefore sought to delineate the ... Read More »
» Published in Arthritis Rheum. 2006 Oct;54(10):3319-29.

7. Magnetic resonance imaging identifies features in clinically unaffected knees predicting extension of arthritis in children with monoarthritis.
Match Strength: 5.030

OBJECTIVE: A proportion of children with oligoarthritis have an aggressive disease course. Identifying these children at presentation would help guide prognosis and management. We examined if magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) of clinically unaffected joints is more sensitive than clinical assessment in identifying those at risk of developing arthritis in more than one joint. METHODS: Ten children were recruited; they had a mean age of 9.4 (range 5.2-14.2) years at presentation of a monoarthritis. MRI of a clinically unaffected knee was performed within 4 months of presentation, and was reported ... Read More »
» Published in J Rheumatol. 2006 Nov;33(11):2337-43. Epub 2006 Sep 15.

8. Pediatric granulomatous arthritis: an international registry.
Match Strength: 4.734

OBJECTIVE: Blau syndrome and its sporadic counterpart, early-onset sarcoidosis, share an identical phenotype featuring the classic triad of arthritis, dermatitis, and uveitis and are associated with mutations of CARD15 in 50-90% of cases. We chose the term "pediatric granulomatous arthritis" to refer to both. An international registry was established in the spring of 2005 to define the phenotype spectrum and establish the mutation frequency and variants. METHODS: Histologically confirmed granuloma and arthritis were required for inclusion. Probands and relatives were genotyped for CARD15. ... Read More »
» Published in Arthritis Rheum. 2006 Oct;54(10):3337-44.

9. Design of a new line in treatment of experimental rheumatoid arthritis by artesunate.
Match Strength: 4.721

This study was aimed to evaluate the therapeutic potency of a new antimalarial drug, artesunate, in an experimental model of rheumatoid arthritis. Collagen-induced arthritis (CIA) was induced in Lewis rats.The intraperitoneally administration of artesunate (ARS) and methotrexate (MTX) were started on day 25 postimmunization and continued until final assessment on day 35. During this period, clinical examination was intermittent. The anticollagen type II antibody (CII Ab) and nitric oxide synthesis were measured. The paws and kness were then removed for histopathology and radiography assay. The ... Read More »
» Published in Immunopharmacol Immunotoxicol. 2006;28(3):397-410.

10. Management of psoriatic arthritis: the therapeutic interface between rheumatology and dermatology.
Match Strength: 4.581

Psoriatic arthritis is an inflammatory arthritis, which occurs in up to 30% of individuals with psoriasis. Dermatologists and other physicians treating psoriasis are in an ideal position to screen for the condition, and with rheumatologists, strategize optimal therapy. Mild skin and joint manifestations may be treated effectively with topical agents, ultraviolet light therapy, and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. More severe manifestations of the disease, including progressive peripheral joint damage, spine disease, enthesitis, dactylitis, and severe skin changes, require systemic therapy ... Read More »
» Published in Curr Rheumatol Rep. 2006 Oct;8(5):348-54.

11. The initial validation of a Markov model for the economic evaluation of (new) treatments for rheumatoid arthritis.
Match Strength: 4.564

OBJECTIVE: Markov models are increasingly used in economic evaluations of (new) treatments for chronic diseases. In this study we propose a Markov model with health states defined by the disease activity score (DAS) to be used to extrapolate efficacy data from short-term clinical trials in rheumatoid arthritis to longer term cost-effectiveness results. Moreover, we perform an initial validation of this model. METHODS: To test the validity of the model, the expected disease course (according to the model) was first compared with the observed disease course in an inception cohort of newly ... Read More »
» Published in Pharmacoeconomics. 2006;24(10):1011-20.

12. Cytokine production profile of splenocytes derived from zymosan A-treated SKG mice developing arthritis.
Match Strength: 4.516

OBJECTIVE: SKG mice have a point mutation of the zeta-associated protein of 70 kD (ZAP-70) and spontaneously develop a severe polyarthritis in the conventional condition, whereas they are healthy under the specific pathogen free (SPF) condition. The purpose of this study was to investigate the cytokine production from splenocytes in SKG mice developing arthritis under the SPF condition. MATERIAL: SKG and BALB/c mice were intraperitoneally injected with zymosan A under the SPF condition. Spleen was isolated 1, 2 or 8 weeks after the intraperitoneal injection of saline or zymosan A. Splenocytes ... Read More »
» Published in Inflamm Res. 2006 Aug;55(8):335-41.

13. The role of CD69 in acute neutrophil-mediated inflammation.
Match Strength: 4.505

The leukocyte activation marker CD69 functions as a negative regulator of the immune response, both in NK-dependent tumor rejection and in the inflammation associated with lymphocyte-dependent collagen-induced arthritis. In contrast, it has been reported that CD69-deficient mice are refractory to the neutrophil-dependent acute inflammatory response associated with anti-type II collagen antibody-induced arthritis (CAIA), suggesting a positive regulatory role for CD69 in neutrophil function during arthritis induction. To clarify this discrepancy, the CAIA response was independently analyzed in ... Read More »
» Published in Eur J Immunol. 2006 Oct;36(10):2632-8.

14. Gene therapy works in animal models of rheumatoid what!
Match Strength: 4.482

Rheumatoid arthritis (RA) is a systemic disease with polyarticular manifestation of chronic inflammation in the knees and small joints of hand and feet. The current systemic anti-tumor necrosis factor (TNF)-alpha therapies with biologics ameliorate disease in 60% to 70% of RA patients. However, biologics must be given systemically in relatively high dosages to achieve constant therapeutic levels in the joints, and side effects have been reported. To this end, local gene delivery can provide an alternative approach to achieve high, long-term expression of biologics, optimizing the therapeutic ... Read More »
» Published in Curr Rheumatol Rep. 2006 Oct;8(5):386-93.

15. Effects of regular exercise on pain, fatigue, and disability in patients with rheumatoid arthritis.
Match Strength: 4.426

Rheumatoid arthritis (RA) is a major health problem in Korea. To explore the effects of regular exercise on pain, fatigue, and disability, a descriptive study was conducted in 435 Korean patients with RA. Exercisers were defined as those who are currently exercising more than 3 times a week, for at least 20 minutes, and for more than 6-consecutive months after being diagnosed with RA. The primary finding was that exercisers had significantly less fatigue and disability compared with nonexercisers. Results suggest that regular exercise has advantages for patients with RA to decrease fatigue and ... Read More »
» Published in Fam Community Health. 2006 Oct-Dec;29(4):320-7.

16. Analog peptides of type II collagen can suppress arthritis in HLA-DR4 (DRB1*0401) transgenic mice.
Match Strength: 4.413

Rheumatoid arthritis (RA) is an autoimmune disease associated with the recognition of self proteins secluded in diarthrodial joints. We have previously established that mice transgenic for the human DR genes associated with RA are susceptible to collagen-induced arthritis (CIA) and we have identified a determinant of type II collagen (CII(263-270)) that triggers T-cell immune responses in these mice. We have also determined that an analog of CII(263-270) would suppress disease in DR1 transgenic mice. Because the immunodominant determinant is the same for both DR1 transgenic and DR4 transgenic ... Read More »
» Published in Arthritis Res Ther. 2006;8(5):R150.

17. The role of mesenchymal cells in the pathophysiology of inflammatory arthritis.
Match Strength: 4.351

Rheumatoid arthritis (RA) is a chronic inflammatory disorder of the joints that can cause severe disability. While the role of inflammatory cells in the pathogenesis of RA has been well established, the specific contribution of resident cells within the synovial membrane, especially those of mesenchymal origin, has become the object of closer scrutiny only recently. The central position of these cells in the disease process of RA is underlined by their involvement in its main pathophysiological features: inflammation, hyperplasia and joint destruction. In this chapter, we provide a ... Read More »
» Published in Best Pract Res Clin Rheumatol. 2006 Oct;20(5):969-81.

18. Chemokine inhibition in inflammatory arthritis.
Match Strength: 4.324

Synovial inflammation in rheumatoid arthritis (RA) and other arthritides is, in part, dependent on migration of inflammatory cells as well as retention of these cells at the site of inflammation. Chemokines play a critical role in these processes and represent an attractive target for therapeutic intervention. Animal models of RA have shown that it is possible to induce clinical improvement by specifically targeting chemokines or their receptors. Although at present only very limited data exist, initial data suggest that it may be possible to reduce synovial inflammation in patients with RA by ... Read More »
» Published in Best Pract Res Clin Rheumatol. 2006 Oct;20(5):929-39.

19. Cardiovascular disease and risk factors in patients with rheumatoid arthritis, psoriatic arthritis, and ankylosing spondylitis.
Match Strength: 4.265

OBJECTIVE: To compare the prevalence of cardiovascular diseases and their risk factors between patients with rheumatoid arthritis (RA), psoriatic arthritis (PsA), and ankylosing spondylitis (AS) and control subjects. METHODS: Data for patients continuously enrolled in an integrated outcomes database between January 1, 2001, and December 31, 2002, with International Classification of Diseases, 9th Revision codes of 714.x (RA), 696.0 (PsA), or 720.0 (AS) were evaluated in this cross-sectional comparative study. Control groups were established for each patient group (1:4 ratio) by matching on the ... Read More »
» Published in J Rheumatol. 2006 Nov;33(11):2167-72. Epub 2006 Sep 1. Comment in: J Rheumatol. 2006 Nov;33(11):2105-7.

20. Metabolic disorders in patients with psoriasis and psoriatic arthritis.
Match Strength: 4.255

Psoriasis is one of the common complex disorders in Western world, affecting 2% to 3% of the population. Recent studies indicate that psoriasis is associated with an increased risk of comorbidity and mortality compared to the general population. It appears that patients with psoriasis have a higher prevalence of metabolic disorders such as diabetes, hypertension, obesity, and hyperlipidemia, as well as a higher frequency of cigarette smoking. These concomitant diseases can complicate the treatment of psoriasis. Even though the etiology of these associations is elusive, physicians should be ... Read More »
» Published in Curr Rheumatol Rep. 2006 Oct;8(5):355-63.

 << Prev 20  Showing results 1 to 20 of 88 Next 20 >>

* All information on is for educational purposes only. These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. Before changing your diet, or adding supplements to your diet, or beginning an exercise program, everyone should consult a qualified and licensed health practitioner; a physician, dietician or similar professional.

spacer spacer
spacer foods to eat...

Over 1,532 new health studies are published every day ― 559,288 per year. Join our weekly update program to stay informed...

» About Health Updates



Donate $5 or $10
to help us promote
anti-inflammatory health.

Bigger Font Size Smaller Font Size Left Align Justify Align Right Align Bookmark This Page
Search 3.1 Million
Health Studies

» List of 4,000+ Diseases


Subscribe to
Health Reports

Add to Google Reader or Homepage
Subscribe in NewsGator Online
Subscribe in Bloglines
Add to Excite MIX
Add to netvibes
Add to fwicki
Add to My AOL
Add to The Free Dictionary

About Us Contact Us Privacy Free Newsletter Health FAQs Terms of Use

 Subscribe in a reader

© 2010, All Rights Reserved.     Contact:

Replace omega-6 vegetable oils with omega-9 olive oil... Eat oily fish like tuna, sardines, anchovy, salmon, herring... Beans, lentils, peas add fiber... Nine or more 3-ounce servings of fruits or vegetables per day...