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Tuesday, October 24, 2017

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Medical
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Life
(5 New)
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Medical News


Botox® Injections May Provide Relief for Children and Teens with Hard-to-Treat Migraines

Hope may be on the horizon for children and teens who suffer from migraine headaches that don’t respond to traditional treatment. Injections of botulinum toxin (BOTOX®) may provide significant relief, suggests a small preliminary study presented a...

– American Society of Anesthesiologists (ASA)

ANESTHESIOLOGY® 2017 annual meeting

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 13:15 ET


Eliminating Opioids From Anesthesia Decreases Post-Surgery Nausea, Study Shows

Opioid-free general anesthesia is safe, effective and dramatically decreases postoperative nausea, according to a single-center study of more than 1,000 patients being presented at the ANESTHESIOLOGY® 2017 annual meeting.

– American Society of Anesthesiologists (ASA)

ANESTHESIOLOGY® 2017 annual meeting

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 14:45 ET


What’s Snow Got to Do with It? Most Elderly Hip Fractures Occur in Warm Months and Indoors

Think the shorter winter days, ice and snow put your older loved one at greater risk for a fall and broken hip? Think again. A preliminary study presented at the ANESTHESIOLOGY® 2017 annual meeting shows that the majority of falls occur during warm ...

– American Society of Anesthesiologists (ASA)

ANESTHESIOLOGY® 2017 annual meeting

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 16:15 ET


Researchers Identify Protein That Plays Key Role in Diabetic Blindness

Researchers at University of Utah Health have identified a protein (ARF6) that when inhibited reduces diabetic retinopathy, a condition that results when blood vessels at the back of the eye leak fluid into the eye, impairing vision.

– University of Utah Health

Journal of Clinical Investigation; R01CA163970, R01NS080893, U54HL112311, R01HL077671, R0LHL084516, and R01AR064788, UL1TR000105, R43EY022516, R01EY025342; 172011517; 09-0172...

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 16:00 ET

includes video


Nanodiamonds Show Promise for Aiding Recovery From Root Canal

People who undergo root canals may soon have a tiny but powerful ally that could prevent infection after treatment. In a paper published Oct. 23 in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, UCLA researchers write that combining nanodiamonds w...

– University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), Health Sciences

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 15:00 ET


Diabetes Still on Rise, but New Study Suggests Major Progress in Screening and Diagnosis

A study that compared total U.S. diabetes diagnoses over a 26-year period found that while the prevalence nearly doubled, from 5.5 to 10.8 percent, the proportion of missed cases of diabetes dropped significantly during the same period, from 16.3 to ...

– Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health

Annals of Internal Medicine

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 17:00 ET


Are Teens More Likely to Take Charge of Their Health when Money is on the Line?

A new study shows that using small financial incentives and accessible monitoring tools such as wireless glucometers and apps may motivate young people to engage in playing a more active role in the management of their condition. The results show tha...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

JAMA Pediatrics

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 11:00 ET


Synthetic Hydrogels Deliver Cells to Repair Intestinal Injuries

By combining engineered polymeric materials known as hydrogels with complex intestinal tissue known as organoids – made from human pluripotent stem cells – researchers have taken an important step toward creating a new technology for controlling ...

– Georgia Institute of Technology

Nature Cell Biology

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 11:00 ET


So My Brain Amyloid Level is “Elevated”—What Does That Mean?

Penn Medicine study illuminates how seniors cope with Alzheimer’s-risk biomarker results

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

JAMA Neurology; P30AG010124

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 11:00 ET


Medicine’s “Choosing Wisely” Movement: Off to a Good Start, but Change Needed for Continued Success, Researchers Say

Five years ago, a group of medical organizations did something they’d never done before: give doctors a list of things they shouldn’t do for their patients. The momentum behind this campaign, called “Choosing Wisely”, has snowballed, but it n...

– Michigan Medicine - University of Michigan

Embargo expired on 24-Oct-2017 at 09:00 ET


Rutgers Investigates Deadly Emerging Fungal Infection

The difficult-to-identify, multidrug-resistant fungus is reported primarily in hospital patients in New Jersey and the New York City metropolitan area

– Rutgers University

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 11:00 ET


American Society of Anesthesiologists recognizes Paul Myles, M.D., with its Excellence in Research Award

The American Society of Anesthesiologists (ASA) today presented Paul Myles, M.D., with its 2017 Excellence in Research Award in recognition of his outstanding research achievements as a primary investigator in perioperative medicine and patient-cente...

– American Society of Anesthesiologists (ASA)

ANESTHESIOLOGY® 2017 annual meeting

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 09:35 ET


American Society of Anesthesiologists recognizes Chad Brummett, M.D., with its 2017 James E. Cottrell Presidential Scholar Award

The American Society of Anesthesiologists (ASA) today presented Chad Brummett, M.D., with its 2017 James E. Cottrell Presidential Scholar Award in recognition of his outstanding career as a leading academic physician anesthesiologist, whose research ...

– American Society of Anesthesiologists (ASA)

ANESTHESIOLOGY® 2017 annual meeting

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 09:35 ET


ACS Honors Five Members with Surgical Humanitarian and Volunteerism Awards

Last night, five surgeons received the 2017 American College of Surgeons (ACS)/Pfizer Surgical Humanitarian Awards and Surgical Volunteerism Awards in recognition of their selfless efforts as volunteer surgeons who provide care to medically underserv...

– American College of Surgeons (ACS)

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 14:15 ET


Virus-like Particle Vaccine Protects Against RSV Vaccine-Enhanced Respiratory Disease, Study Finds

Researchers have discovered that a virus-like particle vaccine can prime the body’s immune response and prevent the severe respiratory disease that results when patients given an early form of a vaccine for respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) are exp...

– Georgia State University

Virology


Adolescents Underreport Amphetamine Use, Likely Unaware That Adderall is Amphetamine

Over a Quarter of Teens Taking Adderall On Their Own Do Not Report Taking Amphetamine

– New York University

Drug and Alcohol Dependence; K01DA038800 ; P30DA011041


What Student Nurses Can Learn from Inmates

Nursing students who spent their community rotation in a maximum security prison began to appreciate the complex life-experiences that impact the health of the individuals they serve.

– Thomas Jefferson University

Nurse Educator


Penn Study Links Mutations in Notch Gene to Role in B Cell Cancers

Researchers found that in B cell tumors, mutated overactive versions of the Notch protein directly drive the expression of the Myc gene and many other genes that participate in B cell signaling pathways. Myc is a critical gene in governing cell proli...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

Cell Reports; P01 CA119070, R01AI047833, U01HL100405


How Hospitals Respond When It’s Uncertain if the Newborn Is a Boy or a Girl

When babies are born with atypical sex anatomy, how a hospital responds has a major impact on a family’s experience and decisions about sometimes irreversible procedures.

– Michigan Medicine - University of Michigan

American Journal of Medical Genetics


New Study Shows How Cells Can Be Led Down Non-Cancer Path

As cells with a propensity for cancer break down food for energy, they reach a fork in the road: They can either continue energy production as healthy cells, or shift to the energy production profile of cancer cells. In a new study, University of Wis...

– University of Wisconsin-Madison

Nature Cell Biology October 23 2017


Study: Want to Lose Weight? Snap That Selfie, Set That Goal, Share with Others

Progress pics, before and after selfies and public declarations in virtual communities are helpful for reaching weight loss goals, new study finds.

– American University

Journal of Interactive Marketing, Nov-2017


Protein Regulates Vitamin A Metabolic Pathways, Prevents Inflammation

A team of researchers from Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine have discovered how uncontrolled vitamin A metabolism in the gut can cause harmful inflammation. The discovery links diet to inflammatory diseases, like Crohn’s disease a...

– Case Western Reserve University

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences; CWRU Pharmacology Department; National Institutes of Health ; National Institutes of Health; Visual Science Training Program...


The Opioid Crisis: 'What Have We Learned and Where Do We Go from Here'?

Anesthesiology and pain medicine should play a leading role in developing effective alternatives and solutions to the US opioid crisis, according to the November issue of Anesthesia & Analgesia—a special thematic issue presenting information on the...

– Wolters Kluwer Health: Lippincott Williams and Wilkins

Anesthesia & Analgesia


Lung Cancer Driver ALK-Fusion Found in Melanoma

University of Colorado Cancer Center study finds a genetic change called ALK-fusion in a patient sample of a melanoma subtype called mucosal melanoma. When researchers treated a tumor grown from this sample with the drugs crizotinib and ceritinib –...

– University of Colorado Cancer Center

Molecular Cancer Therapeutics


Cryo-EM Reveals Ignition Mechanism for DNA Replication

An international team of scientists, led by structural biologists at Van Andel Research Institute, has shed new light on a critical step in DNA replication, offering fresh insights into a fundamental process of life and driver of many different disea...

– Van Andel Research Institute

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences


APA Identifies 10 Trends to Watch in Psychology

Psychology is hot, and it’s only getting hotter.

– American Psychological Association (APA)

Monitor on Psychology


A Little Myelin Goes a Long Way to Restore Nervous System Function

A team of researchers from the University of Wisconsin-Madison reports that in long-lived animals, renewed but thin myelin sheaths are enough to restore the impaired nervous system and can do so for years after the onset of disease.

– University of Wisconsin-Madison

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences


New Asthma Biomarkers Identified From Lung Bacteria

New research from the University of Illinois at Chicago College of Medicine suggests that the lung microbiome plays a significant role in asthma severity and response to treatment.

– University of Illinois at Chicago

PLOS ONE; American Journal of Respiratory Cell and Molecular Biology


Study Finds Link Between Antidepressant Use and Type 2 Diabetes in Youth

A team led by researchers at the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy has published the first population-based study that comprehensively examines pediatric patients’ risk of developing type 2 diabetes after beginning treatment with an antidep...

– University of Maryland, Baltimore

JAMA Pediatrics, Oct. 16, 2017


Fred Kavli Keynote Lecture: What a Tiny Worm Taught Cori Bargmann about the Brain

The scientific leader of Chan Zuckerberg Initiative to kick off 2017 ASCB|EMBO Meeting in Philadelphia.

– American Society for Cell Biology (ASCB)


Breast Cancer: Risk, Screening and Signs

October is a month that is known for pumpkin picking, hayrides and beautiful fall foliage. The month is also synonymous with breast cancer awareness and features walks, fundraisers and nationwide comradery to raise awareness, as well as funds, to bea...

– Valley Health System


Is Exercise Medicine?

You have probably heard that exercise is good for your health, but did you know that it can actually help to heal your body? Understanding the value of exercise is more important than ever since our nation is in the midst of an “inactivity epidemic...

– Valley Health System


A Virus, a Gene and a Pill Used to Harness the Immune System to Fight Brain Tumor in Children

The first patient in a new Phase 1 gene therapy trial for pediatric brain tumors underwent a leading-edge procedure at Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children’s Hospital of Chicago. During surgery to remove the brain tumor, the patient was injected with an ...

– Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children's Hospital of Chicago


Clinical Study Aims to Identify Biomarkers for Alzheimer’s Disease

With $3.8 million in support from the National Institute on Aging, University of California, Irvine neurobiologists are working to identify the early indicators of dementia in older adults as disease-related brain plaques accumulate but before sympto...

– University of California, Irvine


On the Watch for Antibiotic-Resistant Mycoplasma Pneumoniae

UAB will lead a infectious disease sentinel surveillance network, funded by the CDC, for Mycoplasma pneumoniae infections at eight medical centers across the United States.

– University of Alabama at Birmingham


Lung-Sparing Surgery Allows Lung Cancer Patient to Return to Active Lifestyle

After Victor Gryniewicz was diagnosed with lung cancer, surgeons at two hospitals said his entire right lung would have to be removed. But Loyola Medicine thoracic surgeon James Lubawski, MD performed lung-sparing surgery that preserved 65 percent o...

– Loyola University Health System

includes video


Using Radar to Make Breast Surgery Easier for Women

Women who need breast surgery to remove an abnormality that cannot be felt, also known as a non-palpable breast lesion, now may benefit from the convenience and comfort provided by an advanced new tissue locating technology offered at Rush University...

– Rush University Medical Center


Halloween Candy? Go for the Chocolate, UNLV Dentist Says

Chocolate is the sweet treat least likely to play tricks on your teeth.

Expert Available

– University of Nevada, Las Vegas (UNLV)


Halloween Safety Tips From a Loyola Medicine Pediatrician

Tips and advice to make sure your child's Halloween stays a safe and fun one.

Expert Available

– Loyola University Health System


AACC Calls on CMS to Protect Patient Access to Essential Medical Tests

Today, AACC sent a letter to the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) in response to the agency’s proposed 2018 rates for clinical test reimbursement under the Protecting Access to Medicare Act (PAMA). In its statement, AACC expresses con...

– American Association for Clinical Chemistry (AACC)


ASN and Keryx Biopharmaceuticals Team Up to Fund Kidney Career Development Grant

• Keryx Biopharmaceuticals, Inc. has committed to contributing $1 million over five years to the ASN Foundation for Kidney Research Securing the Future Campaign • ASN has matched the donation to endow a Career Development Grant named for Joseph ...

– American Society of Nephrology (ASN)


CHORI Researcher Dr. Deborah Dean Receives CDC Award to Combat Antibiotic Resistance

UCSF Benioff's Children’s Hospital Oakland Research Institute (CHORI) researcher Dr. Deborah Dean is the recipient of a new award from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) that will support the development and evaluation of new dia...

– UCSF Benioff Children's Hospital Oakland

Centers for Disease Control


Three Mount Sinai Researchers Elected toNational Academy of Medicine

Three faculty members from the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai have been elected to the National Academy of Medicine (NAM).

– Mount Sinai Health System


Mount Sinai’s Raja M. Flores, MD, Is Honored by the NYPD

One of 13 physicians appointed as a member of the Society of Honorary Police Surgeons of the City of New York

– Mount Sinai Health System


The Medical and Dental Staff of Hackensack Meridian Health Jersey Shore University Medical Center Supports HOPE Tower through a $1 Million Donation

Hackensack Meridian Health Jersey Shore University Medical Center Foundation is pleased to announce the hospital’s Medical and Dental Staff made a $1 million donation in support of the HOPE Tower construction project. The gift is specifically dedic...

– Hackensack Meridian Health


Endocrine Society Hires Experienced Endocrinologist to Join Leadership Team

The Endocrine Society has hired Robert W. Lash, MD—an endocrinologist with more than 25 years of experience in the field—to serve as its Chief Professional & Clinical Affairs Officer.

– Endocrine Society

Science News


Wriggling Microtubules Help Understand Coupling of “Active” Defects and Curvature

Imagine a tiny donut-shaped droplet, covered with wriggling worms. The worms are packed so tightly together that they locally line up, forming a nematic liquid crystal similar to those found in flat panel displays. In the journal Nature Physics, scie...

– Georgia Institute of Technology

Nature Physics; 1609841

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 11:00 ET

includes video


Formation of Magma Oceans on Exoplanets

Induction heating can completely change the energy budget of an exoplanet and even melt its interior. In a study published by Nature Astronomy an international team led by the Space Research Institute of the Austrian Academy of Sciences with particip...

– University of Vienna

Nature Astronomy

Embargo expired on 23-Oct-2017 at 11:00 ET


Antibiotics From a ‘Molecular Pencil Sharpener’

Rutgers University–New Brunswick and other institutions have discovered a “molecular pencil sharpener” that chews away its outer coating to release a powerful antibiotic. Their discovery opens the door to finding new antibacterial agents and dr...

– Rutgers University

Structure, Sept-2017 ; Rutgers Today, Oct-2017


The Sound of Silence

Sound waves could be the future of biomedical research, diagnosing and treatment, says Peng Li, a chemistry professor at West Virginia University. Li is a data analyst for an ongoing research study using an acoustic device to separate extracellula...

– West Virginia University - Eberly College of Arts and Sciences

PNAS


Heavy Quarks, Neutron Stars Collision, Saturn's Rings, and More in the Space News Source

The latest in space and astronomy in the Space News Source

– Newswise


Experiment Provides Deeper Look into the Nature of Neutrinos

The first glimpse of data from the full array of a deeply chilled particle detector operating beneath a mountain in Italy sets the most precise limits yet on where scientists might find a theorized process to help explain why there is more matter tha...

– Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

arXiv.org, Oct. 23, 2017


UF Study: Consumers See ‘Organic’ and ‘Non-GM’ Food Labels as Synonymous

UF/IFAS food and resource economics assistant professor Brandon McFadden and Purdue University agricultural economics professor Jayson Lusk conducted their research to find the best ways to communicate whether a food has GM ingredients. This research...

– University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences

Applied Economics: Perspectives and Policy


Transparent Solar Technology Represents ‘Wave of the Future’

See-through solar materials that can be applied to windows represent a massive source of untapped energy and could harvest as much power as bigger, bulkier rooftop solar units, scientists report today in Nature Energy.

– Michigan State University

Nature Energy


Ames Laboratory, UConn Discover Superconductor with Bounce

The U.S. Department of Energy’s Ames Laboratory has discovered extreme “bounce,” or super-elastic shape-memory properties in a material that could be applied for use as an actuator in the harshest of conditions, such as outer space, and might b...

– Ames Laboratory

Nature Communications Materials


Climate Change Could Decrease Sun's Ability to Disinfect Lakes, Coastal Waters

One of the largely unanticipated impacts of a changing climate may be a decline in sunlight's ability to disinfect lakes, rivers, and coastal waters, possibly leading to an increase in waterborne pathogens and the diseases they can cause in humans an...

– National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR)

Scientific Reports


Older Neandertal Survived with a Little Help From His Friends

An older Neandertal from about 50,000 years ago, who had suffered multiple injuries and other degenerations, became deaf and must have relied on the help of others to avoid prey and survive well into his 40s, indicates a new analysis published Oct. 2...

– Washington University in St. Louis

PLos One


Bloated Browser Functionality Presents Unnecessary Security, Privacy Risks

New research by computer scientists at the University of Illinois at Chicago have identified numerous browser functionalities rarely used or needed by websites, but which pose substantial security and privacy risks to web surfers. Blocking website ac...

– University of Illinois at Chicago

Association for Computing Machinery Conference on Computer and Communications Security


Queen’s University Belfast Researcher Creates Communications System That Can Battle a Natural Disaster

A researcher at Queen’s University Belfast has been shortlisted for the 2017 Newton Prize after he created a robust wireless communications system which can battle through an earthquake, tsunami or hurricane.

– Queen's University Belfast


Bending the Laws of Thermodynamics for Enhanced Material Design

Wide metastable composition ranges are possible in alloys of semiconductors with different crystal structures.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Science Advances 3, e1700270 (2017). [DOI: 10.1126/sciadv.1700270]


Hybrid Material Glows Like Jellyfish

Scientists combine biology, nanotechnology into composites that light up upon chemical stimulation.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

ACS Nano 10, 1969 (2016). [DOI: 10.1021/acsnano.5b05966]


Critically Endangered Sumatran Tigers On Path To Recovery in ‘In Danger’ UNESCO World Heritage Site

A new scientific publication from WCS (Wildlife Conservation Society) and the Bukit Barisan Selatan National Park Authority looks at the effectiveness of the park’s protection zone and finds that the density of Sumatran tigers has increased despite...

– Wildlife Conservation Society


Scientists Use Satellites, Population Data to Build Malaria Early Warning System

Scientists are working to predict malaria outbreaks months in advance, giving public health officials a chance to protect people from a disease that poses a risk to nearly half the world’s population and kills hundreds of thousands a year.

– Johns Hopkins University

includes video


When Stars Collide: CSUF Researchers Contribute to Space Discovery

CSU Fullerton researchers are key players in the groundbreaking observation of the first-ever gravitational wave signals emitted from the collision of two neutron stars.

– California State University (CSU) Chancellor's Office


SLAC’s Risa Wechsler Named American Physical Society Fellow

Attempting to model and measure the distribution of 300 million galaxies is not a job for the faint of heart. That’s exactly the challenge that has been undertaken by Risa Wechsler, associate professor of physics and astrophysics at SLAC and Sta...

– SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory


Novel Antibody Scoring System Enters Alpha Testing

Global Biological Standards Institute (GBSI) announced today that alpha testing has begun on a novel scorecard system to evaluate and rank research antibody performance. This first-of-its-kind antibody scorecard is a quantitative performance measurin...

– Global Biological Standards Institute (GBSI)

Nature Communications


Four Argonne Researchers Appointed Fellows of Scientific Societies

A select group of scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy’s (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory has been honored as fellows of the American Physical Society and the Electrochemical Society. Physicists Kawtar Hafidi and Michael Carpenter have been...

– Argonne National Laboratory

Lifestyle & Social Sciences


What We Call Postdoctoral Researchers Matters, Scientists Say

In an opinion piece in the journal eLife, eight scientists and science policy experts make the case for standardizing how postdoctoral researchers are categorized by human resources offices and provide a framework that willing institutions can follow...

– American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology (ASBMB)

eLife


Evacuating Older Adults and Their Furry Friends: FSU Study Finds Florida Needs More Pet-Friendly Shelters

Florida needs more pet-friendly shelters, especially for older adults who represent 50 to 75 percent of deaths following disasters like hurricanes, according to a recent study from Florida State University.

– Florida State University

Journals of Gerontology


Lopsided Growth: Can a Rising Tide Sink Some Boats?

In this article, Professor Dan Murphy reveals a surprising reality about economic growth. He goes on to discuss policy implications of sector-biased growth that benefits the rich over the poor.

– University of Virginia Darden School of Business


College Labor Market Remains Strong

Employers will face tough competition for talent in the 2017-18 job market, thanks to a seven-year growth streak in the college labor market, according to Michigan State University's Recruiting Trends, the largest annual survey of employers in the na...

– Michigan State University


USC Annenberg and HBO Launch Diverse Voices Forums

The USC Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism and Home Box Office, Inc. have jointly created a year-long series designed to connect HBO’s top talent and producers with USC Annenberg students and faculty to explore the role of diversity ...

– USC Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism

Business News


U.S. Dollar Lures Investors at the Expense of the Euro

A worldwide shift in the appetite for currency since the 2008 global financial crisis appears to have hurt the Eurozone and helped the United States, according to new research from the University of Chicago Booth School of Business.

– University of Chicago Booth School of Business


Berkeley Lab and Hydro-Québec Announce Partnership for Transportation Electrification and Energy Storage

Hydro-Québec and the U.S. Department of Energy’s Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) have agreed to explore collaborations toward the research and development of manufacturing and scale-up technology to advance transportation elec...

– Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

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