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Medicine

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3D imaging, Brain Mapping, Neurosurgery, Brain Surgery, Maxine Dunitz Neurosurgical Institute, Keith Black, Brightmatter Guide

Neurosurgeons Harness 3-D Technology to Map Brain During Surgery

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Cedars-Sinai neurosurgeons have begun using a high-definition imaging device to see inside the brain during surgery, allowing them to map safer pathways to reach and remove tumors. The device, called Brightmatter Guide, works like a GPS, providing real-time, brightly colored 3-D images.

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Dementia, Alzheimer's

EMBARGOED

A reporter's PressPass is required to access this story until the embargo expires on 15-Dec-2016 5:00 PM EST

Science

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EMBARGOED

A reporter's PressPass is required to access this story until the embargo expires on 12-Dec-2016 9:00 AM EST

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Less Satisfaction in Breast Cancer Patients Who Have Radiation and Implants, Personalized Cancer Vaccine for AML, Model to Predict if Chemotherapy Will Work for Aggressive Breast Cancer, and More in the Cancer News Source

Click here to go directly to the Cancer News Source

Medicine

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Memory, Forgetting, Darlene McLaughlin, Dissociation, Trauma

Can You Unconsciously Forget an Experience?

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Wanting to squash not-so-great memories is human nature, but is it possible to intentionally forget a traumatic experience? Darlene McLaughlin, MD, psychiatrist and clinical assistant professor with the Texas A&M College of Medicine, explains how your mind may help you get through a traumatic event.

Medicine

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faculty appointment, New Hire

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A reporter's PressPass is required to access this story until the embargo expires on 12-Dec-2016 11:00 AM EST

Medicine

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A reporter's PressPass is required to access this story until the embargo expires on 14-Dec-2016 4:00 PM EST

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Study Finds Resilience Protects Against Risk for Developing Alcohol Use Disorders

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Resilience considerably reduces risk for developing alcohol use disorders, according to a new study conducted by researchers at Virginia Commonwealth University and Lund University in Sweden.

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Mental Health, Health Policy

"This could do a lot to help people who are experiencing or are at risk for severe mental illnesses but it's not clear if it will do much for early intervention in childhood or more prevalent conditions such as depressive and anxiety disorders.”

Medicine

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Brain Metastasis, Herceptin

Brain Metastasis Persists Despite Improved Targeted Treatment for HER2 Breast Cancer

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A study presented Wednesday at the 2016 San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium examined the incidence of brain metastasis after diagnosis for three groups of patients with HER2-positive breast cancer.

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Brain Activity May Predict Risk of Falls in Older People

Measuring the brain activity of healthy, older adults while they walk and talk at the same time may help predict their risk of falls later, according to a study published in the December 7, 2016, online issue of Neurology®, the medical journal of the American Academy of Neurology.

Medicine

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Falls, Aging, Brain, Aging Brain, Cognitive, Fall risk, Brain Imaging, walking while talking

Brain Activity May Predict Risk of Falls in Older Adults

Falls are the leading cause of fatal and non-fatal injuries among older Americans and all too often lead to physical decline and loss of independence. Now, researchers at Albert Einstein College of Medicine have found that measuring the brain activity of healthy older adults while they’re walking and talking can predict their risk of falling. Their research is published today in the online issue of Neurology®, the medical journal of the American Academy of Neurology.

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APA Applauds Senate Passage of Mental Health Provisions in 21st Century Cures Act

The 21st Century Cures Act, passed Wednesday by the Senate, will result in much-needed reform of the nation’s mental health system, according to the American Psychological Association and the APA Practice Organization.

Medicine

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Northwestern University, Northwestern Medicine, Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine, Brain

Rhythm of Breathing Affects Memory and Fear

Northwestern Medicine scientists have discovered for the first time that the rhythm of breathing creates electrical activity in the human brain that enhances emotional judgments and memory recall. These effects on behavior depend critically on whether you inhale or exhale and whether you breathe through the nose or mouth.

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Scripps Florida Scientists Uncover Potential Driver of Age- and Alzheimer’s-Related Memory Loss

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Scientists from the Florida campus of The Scripps Research Institute (TSRI) have made an important discovery toward the development of drugs to treat age-related memory loss in diseases like Alzheimer’s.

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High-Resolution Brain Scans Could Improve Concussion Detection

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Simon Fraser University researchers have found that high-resolution brain scans, coupled with computational analysis, could play a critical role in helping to detect concussions that conventional scans might miss.

Medicine

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Parkinson Disease, Parkinson Disease Treatment

Diabetes Drug Slows Experimental Parkinson’s Disease Progression, Human Trials to Begin Next Year

A new investigational drug originally developed for type 2 diabetes is being readied for human clinical trials in search of the world’s first treatment to impede the progression of Parkinson’s disease following publication of research findings today in the journal Science Translational Medicine.

Science

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Epilepsy, Optogenetics, Neurobiology, Detecting pollutants, National Science Foundation (NSF) , Epscor

Four New NSF Grants — Three in Neuroscience — Deepen UAB’s Research Portfolio, Forge Collaborations

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Four teams of UAB researchers have been awarded National Science Foundation grants totaling $5.4 million for basic neuroscience research and new methods of environmental monitoring.

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Scientists Shed New Light on How the Brain Processes & Maintains What We Don’t See

A team of scientists has mapped out how our brains process visuals we don’t even know we’ve seen, indicating that the neuronal encoding and maintenance of subliminal images is more substantial than previously thought.

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TET Proteins Drive Early Neurogenesis

The fate of stem cells is determined by series of choices that sequentially narrow their available options until stem cells’ offspring have found their station and purpose in the body. Their decisions are guided in part by TET proteins rewriting the epigenome, the regulatory layer of chemical flags that adorn the genome and influence gene activity, report researchers at La Jolla Institute for Allergy and Immunology and UC San Diego.







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