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An analysis of vasomotor, psychological, and physical symptoms of 136 women who were receiving piperazine oestrone sulphate (Ogen) and conjugated equine oestrogens (Premarin) after menopause has shown differences in responses which can be explained only if it is accepted that the two oestrogenic compounds have differing effects on various parts of the body.(More)
An analysis of data from a prospective study which compared the effect of conjugated equine oestrogens (Premarin) with that of piperazine oestrone sulphate (Ogen) demonstrated that postmenopausal women who received conjugated equine oestrogens had a higher rate of a rise in blood pressure and development of hypertension than women who received piperazine(More)
Pedestrian road accidents show a marked peak for children aged 5, 6 and 7 years with boys twice as involved as girls at these ages. Howarth et al (1974) described a framework in which measures of exposure were defined and related to the accident statistics to obtain estimates of absolute levels of risk for different categories of pedestrian in different(More)
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