(Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2009;163[4]:297-302, 303-308. Editor’s Notice: Please see the content articles for additional information, including additional authors, author contributions and affiliations, financial disclosures, funding and support, etc. Editorial: Options Exist for Improving Children’s Self-Control ‘Can a child’s self-regulation capacity be changed or is it an innate and immutable human trait?’ compose Robert C. Whitaker, M.D., M.P.H., and Rachel A. Gooze, B.A., of Temple University, Philadelphia, within an accompanying editorial. ‘Self-regulation is designed by both nature and nurture; it really is influenced by encounters and environments during early childhood.’ ‘There are not yet any examined ‘office-based’ interventions for enhancing children’s capacity for self-regulation,’ they write.Dr. Michael Lieber, a urologist and a report investigator says they found the risk of developing an enlarged prostate was 50 % low in NSAID users in comparison to nonusers, and threat of developing moderate to severe urinary symptoms was 35 % lower. Lead study investigator Jenny St. Sauver, Ph.D., a Mayo Clinic epidemiologist, says the analysis shows that a potential but unintended consequence of acquiring NSAIDs could be a noticable difference in urinary health for men.