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HealthDay News: Sexuality

How to Survive Valentine's Day Without Romance

Valentine's Day can be difficult for some people, but it's important to keep things in perspective, an expert says.
What's in a Name? Perhaps a Mate, Study of Online Dating Suggests

As Valentine's Day approaches, here's a tip for those looking online for love: A new study suggests that having a screen name that starts with a letter in the first half of the alphabet might boost your chances for romance.
Study Ties Hormone Therapy to Increased Ovarian Cancer Risk

Women who use hormone therapy after menopause -- even for just a few years -- may have an increased risk of ovarian cancer, according to new research.
Kidneys From HIV Donors May Be OK for HIV Patients, Study Finds

New research from South Africa suggests that HIV may not be a barrier for kidney transplants between people infected with the virus that causes AIDS.
Coming Out at School Better for LGBT Youth, Study Finds

Lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender teens who come out at high school have better mental health as young adults than those who aren't open with their fellow high school students, according to a new study.
Loved Ones Caring for Brain-Injured Veterans May Face Health Risks

Some loved ones who care for veterans with brain injuries may be at increased risk for chronic health problems, a new study indicates.
HPV Vaccination Does Not Appear to Boost Risky Teen Sex, Study Shows

Contrary to what some parents might fear, girls who get vaccinated against the human papillomavirus (HPV) do not treat it as a green light to start having risky sex, a new study indicates.
Coffee Linked to Possible Lower Endometrial Cancer Risk

Ladies, a heavy coffee habit might do more than perk you up. New research suggests it may also reduce your risk of endometrial cancer.
IUDs, Contraceptive Implants Work Longer Than Thought, Researchers Report

Hormonal intrauterine devices (IUDs) and contraceptive implants appear to prevent pregnancy one year beyond their approved length of use, according to early results from an ongoing study.
Chronic Fatigue Syndrome Linked to Early Menopause: CDC

There's a link between early menopause and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), a new study suggests.



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