611 W. Union Street
Benson, AZ 85602
(520) 586-0800

Health Choice Integrated Care crisis Line
1-877-756-4090

NurseWise 24-Hour Crisis Line
1-866-495-6735

NAZCARE Warm Line
1-888-404-5530



SEABHS
611 W. Union Street
Benson, AZ 85602
(520) 586-0800

NurseWise 24-Hr Crisis Line
1-866-495-6735

NAZCARE Warm Line
1-888-404-5530


powered by centersite dot net

Getting Started
Here are some forms to get started. These can be printed and brought with you so that you can pre-fill out some known info ahead of time. More...


Medical Disorders
Resources
Basic InformationLookupsLatest News
Widely Used Antipsychotics May Not Ease Delirium in ICUDisabling Hip Ailment Is Another Health Risk for Obese KidsE-Cigarettes Slowed Wound Healing in Animal Study3-Drug Therapy Might Be Cystic Fibrosis 'Breakthrough'Pounds Regained After Weight-Loss Op Can Tell Your Doc a LotCDC Warns of Polio-Like Virus Striking More U.S. KidsNew Nerve Stimulation Technique Might Relieve Back PainGluten-Free Craze a 'Double-Edged Sword' for Celiac PatientsHealth Tip: Know the Risks of Chicken PoxKids' Concussion Symptoms May Persist for a YearNew DNA-Based Test Approved to Help Verify Blood CompatibilityAHA: A Child's Eyes May Be a Window Into Later Heart Disease RiskGenes, Not Diet, May Be Key to Gout Flare-UpsDiabetes Drug Might Help Shield the Heart From Smog's Ill EffectsHealth Tip: Understanding MigrainesHospital Privacy Curtains May Be Home to Dangerous GermsWeight-Loss Surgery May Raise Gallstone Risk: StudyStudy Sees No Link Between Gout Drug, Kidney DiseaseHealth Tip: Prevent Mold Growth at HomeOne-Third of 'Gluten-Free' Restaurant Foods in U.S. Are Not: StudyHalf of Antibiotics Given Without Infection DiagnosisMediterranean Diet May Help Preserve Your Vision: StudyAHA: Researchers Suggest New Way to Possibly Eliminate Clogged ArteriesCan a 'Noah's Ark' of Microbes Save the World's Health?Brain Scans Suggest Pain of Fibromyalgia Isn't ImaginaryHealth Tip: Treat Your Child's AllergiesAHA: Doctors Could Do More to Help Smokers With Poor CirculationAcne's Stigma Can Take a Big Mental TollDoes Less-Invasive Surgery Make Sense for You?Type 2 Diabetes Tied to Raised Risk of Tumors, Cancer Deaths'Southern' Diet Blamed for Black Americans' Health WoesOne Football Rule Change Might Lower Concussion RiskDeep Space Travel May Damage GI Tract, Animal Study ShowsNew Drug Approved for Antibiotic-Resistant Lung DiseaseDrinking Enough Water Could Be Key to Avoiding UTIsThree New Genes Linked to Chronic Back Pain'Yo-Yo' Cardio Readings May Signal Heart RisksHealth Tip: Understanding Hip Replacement SurgeryCommon Heartburn Drugs Linked to Broken Hips in Dialysis PatientsWith 80,000 Flu Deaths Last Season, Experts Urge VaccinationHealth Tip: Manage Symptoms of AnemiaHealth Tip: Considering LASIK Surgery?Don't Turn a Blind Eye to Vision ProblemsExperimental Vaccine Shows Promise in Preventing TBAntibiotics May Cure Appendicitis -- No Operation NeededGun Victims More Likely to Die Than Other Trauma PatientsSpinal Implant Could Be Breakthrough for Paralyzed PatientsHealth Tip: Maintain Healthy Cholesterol5 Tips to Manage Your Child's AsthmaNew Compounds Might Help Stop Spread of Malaria
Questions and AnswersLinksBook Reviews
Related Topics

Cancer
Men's Health
Women's Health

Link Between Diabetes, Antibiotic Use Called Into Question


HealthDay News
Updated: Dec 5th 2017

new article illustration

TUESDAY, Dec. 5, 2017 (HealthDay News) -- Previous findings that systemic use of antibiotics increases the risk of diabetes may actually be explained by clinical and lifestyle factors, according to a study published online Nov. 20 in Diabetes, Obesity and Metabolism.

Ming Ye, Ph.D., from the University of Alberta in Canada, and colleagues assessed the association between systemic use of antibiotics and risk of diabetes in a cohort of adults (1,676 diabetes cases and 13,401 controls) in Canada using linked administrative health records (2000 to 2015) and data from Alberta's Tomorrow Project, a longitudinal cohort study.

The researchers found that while more cases than controls received at least six courses of antibiotics (17.9 versus 13.8 percent), the association between antibiotic use and risk of diabetes was progressively reduced when clinical and lifestyle factors were accounted for. In fully adjusted models, compared to participants with zero or one course of antibiotics, those receiving more antibiotics did not have an increased risk of diabetes (odds ratio, 0.97; 95 percent confidence interval, 0.83 to 1.13 for two to four courses and odds ratio, 0.98; 95 percent confidence interval, 0.82 to 1.18 for five or more courses).

"Our results suggest that those positive associations observed by previous studies using only administrative records might have been confounded," conclude the authors.

Abstract
Full Text (subscription or payment may be required)