Archive for “July 1997 ”
Published: Jul 31st, 1997
GAINESVILLE — Women who return to the workplace after having babies are just as likely to breast-feed as their counterparts who stay home, a new University of Florida study finds.
Published: Jul 30th, 1997
GAINESVILLE—Using a technique akin to securing a hammock to a tree, University of Florida surgeons have suspended the bladder within the abdomen to prevent urinary incontinence in men whose cancerous prostate glands have just been removed.
Published: Jul 29th, 1997
GAINESVILLE — Florida’s consumer confidence index hit an eight-year record in July, thanks to optimism about the national economy and the perception that now is a good time to buy big-ticket items, University of Florida economists report.
Published: Jul 28th, 1997
GAINESVILLE—A virus that could ruin Florida’s $500 million tomato industry and spread throughout the South has been detected by researchers with the University of Florida’s Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences.
Published: Jul 24th, 1997
GAINESVILLE — Research funding at the University of Florida soared nearly 25 percent last year to a record $255.9 million, even as overall federal research spending — the university’s main funding source — is on the decline.
Published: Jul 23rd, 1997
GAINESVILLE—If mosquitoes and other insects are taking a bite out of your summer fun, don’t bother with one of those electric bug zappers, says a University of Florida pest control expert.
Published: Jul 18th, 1997
GAINESVILLE — Millions of dollars and years of research created a communications system where Star Trek fans in the United States can instantly trade information with fellow Trekkies in Peru or folk music aficionados in Alaska can update others in Bulgaria.
Published: Jul 17th, 1997
GAINESVILLE—A premature baby’s early exit from the womb can leave the child in mortal danger from common infections other infants take in stride. One reason? Too small a helping of the mother’s disease-fighting antibodies.
Published: Jul 16th, 1997
GAINESVILLE In the shadow of the fairy tale world of Walt Disney, Orlando struggles with many of the same problems that affect all big cities.
Published: Jul 14th, 1997
GAINESVILLE—A 43-year-old Florida man was in serious but stable condition Monday, three days after historic surgery in which he became the first American with a spinal cord injury to receive a transplant of embryonic nerve tissue.