The full total results of the analysis led by Bridie Scott-Parker, from QUT’s Centre for Accident Study and Road Security – Queensland , have already been published in the worldwide journal Injury Prevention today. Mrs Scott-Parker said the analysis of more than 760 young drivers, who were on their provisional licence, found depression and nervousness accounted for 8.5 per cent of the risky traveling behaviour reported by these young adults. ‘The association was better in ladies than in guys, with 9.5 per cent being described by psychological distress in women weighed against 6.7 percent in men,’ Mrs Scott-Parker said.Dr. Caron and colleagues conducted a study to measure the total burden of adverse health outcomes following childhood cancer and evaluated treatment-related risk elements. The scholarly research included 1,362 five-year survivors of childhood malignancy treated within a institution in holland between 1966 and 1996. All survivors had been invited to a clinic for medical assessment of adverse occasions. Medical follow-up was finished for 94.3 % of survivors . At the end of follow-up the median age group of the survivors was 24.4 years, with 88 % of survivors younger than 35 years. The experts discovered that of the 1,362 survivors, 19.8 % had no adverse events, 74.5 % had a number of events and 24.6 % had five or even more events.