Tara Parker-Pope appears in the following:
Wednesday, April 06, 2011
There has been a series of confusing studies over estrogen. Many menopausal women went off the drug when increased rates of breast cancer were found. However, recent findings are challenging this conventional wisdom as a "major government study has found that years after using estrogen-only therapy, certain women had a markedly reduced risk of breast cancer and heart attack," according to The New York Times. The key, says Tara Parker-Pope, reporter for The New York Times, is that these women were only on estrogen, and not progestin. She explains the findings and what this means for women.
Tuesday, May 11, 2010
Tara Parker-Pope, who writes the "Well" blog for the New York Times, discusses what the top biologists, neuroscientists, psychologists and other scientists can tell us about marriage and divorce.
Wednesday, September 30, 2009
Tuesday, September 15, 2009
As we await the peak season for the H1N1 virus, one simple act may prevent the spread of infection: washing your hands. According to new research in the journal Risk Analysis, one-third of the risk for H1N1 infection comes from hand-to-face contact. We talk with Tara Parker-Pope, who writes the "Well" column for the New York Times, about why the routine act of washing your hands can have such big consequences for public health.
Friday, February 27, 2009
Tuesday, February 17, 2009
Tuesday, October 07, 2008
Monday, August 04, 2008
Tuesday, November 20, 2007
Weigh in: Do you have a strategy to avoid overeating at Thanksgiving? Or is eating til it hurts an ...