Here is a selection of media coverage from ENDO 2019:
TIME Magazine - A New Male Birth Control Pill is Being Tested. Here's What to Know
A second male birth control pill succeeded in preliminary testing, suggesting that a new form of contraception may eventually exist.
CNN - A new 'male birth control' pill might be safe, but there's still a long way to go, researchers say
Many people are looking forward to a time when men will be able to take an oral contraceptive. But there's a challenge with hormonal birth control: suppressing testosterone in men to super-low levels while avoiding the side effects of low hormone levels, such as changes in sexual function.
Endocrinology Advisor - Managing Osteoporosis in Postmenopausal Women: An Endocrine Society Guideline
The Endocrine Society has released new guidelines for the pharmacological management of osteoporosis in postmenopausal women. These guidelines aim to decrease ambiguity around who to treat, how to best screen for osteoporosis, and the risks and benefits associated with several management strategies.
US News and World Report - Fewer Excess Pounds May Mean Fewer Migraines
For people who carry too much weight and suffer from migraines, dropping some pounds might help ease their pain, new research shows.
Endocrine Today - New guideline emphasizes simpler diabetes regimens, looser glycemic targets for older adults
Treatment of diabetes in older adults remains a challenge, and a new guideline from the Endocrine Society recommends simplified medication regimens and looser glycemic targets to improve adherence and prevent treatment-related complications in this patient population.
France 24 - Transgender men have functional ovaries after a year of testosterone injection
The ovaries of transgender men appear to remain functional even after a year of receiving hormonal treatment with testosterone, according to a small Israeli study presented Saturday in the United States.
New Scientist - Exposure to dirty city air reduces sperm quality and quantity in mice
Dirty air in urban areas may be having an impact on sperm. Tests on mice showed that those exposed to tiny pollution particles had worse sperm quality and smaller quantities than mice who were not.