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Friday, October 27, 2017

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Medical News


Allergists Examine “Webside Manner”

How does an allergist communicate effectively with his or her patient when they’re not in the same room with the person being examined? The issue of improving “webside” manner – is one topic in a panel discussion on telemedicine during the Am...

– American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI)

American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI) Annual Scientific Meeting, October 26-30

Embargo expired on 27-Oct-2017 at 00:05 ET


Dogs May Protect Against Childhood Eczema and Asthma

“Good dog!” Two studies being presented at the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI) Annual Scientific Meeting show there may be even more reason to love your dog. The first study shows babies born in a home with a dog – du...

– American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI)

American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI) Annual Scientific Meeting, October 26-30

Embargo expired on 27-Oct-2017 at 00:05 ET


Eczema Plus Family History Can Mean a Longer Hospital Stay for Kids with Asthma

Asthma and allergies are related, and many people who suffer from asthma have allergies that trigger their asthma. Research being presented at the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology’s (ACAAI) Annual Scientific Meeting examines the r...

– American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI)

American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI) Annual Scientific Meeting, October 26-30

Embargo expired on 27-Oct-2017 at 00:05 ET


New Treatments Help Those with Mild, Moderate and Severe Eczema

If you think only infants suffer from eczema, think again. The uncomfortable, itchy rash that most people relate to babies and young children occurs frequently in adults. Although many adults with atopic dermatitis (commonly known as eczema)develop t...

– American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI)

American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI) Annual Scientific Meeting, October 26-30

Embargo expired on 27-Oct-2017 at 00:05 ET


What Pediatricians Tell Parents About Early Peanut Introduction to Prevent Allergy

Guidelines to help parents introduce peanut-containing products to infants to prevent peanut allergies aren’t being discussed. New research presented at the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI) Annual Scientific Meeting shows ...

– American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI)

American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI) Annual Scientific Meeting, October 26-30

Embargo expired on 27-Oct-2017 at 00:05 ET


Late-Breaking Research: Almost Half of Food Allergies in Adults Appear in Adulthood

Late-breaking research on food allergies being presented at the ACAAI Annual Scientific Meeting. Data shows almost half of all food-allergic adults reported one or more adult-onset food allergies.

– American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI)

ACAAI Annual Meeting October 26-30, 2017

Embargo expired on 27-Oct-2017 at 00:00 ET


Late Breaking Food Allergy Research Suggests 21 Percent Increase in Childhood Peanut Allergy Since 2010

Late-breaking research being presented at the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology Annual Scientific Meeting suggests that peanut allergy in children has increased 21 percent since 2010, and that nearly 2.5 percent of U.S. children may ...

– American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI)

ACAAI Annual Meeting is October 26-30, 2017

Embargo expired on 27-Oct-2017 at 00:00 ET


Kidney Transplantation May Prolong the Survival of Patients on Long-Term Dialysis

• In a recent analysis of individuals on dialysis for at least 10 years, those who then received a kidney transplant lived longer than those who stayed on dialysis. • Transplant recipients were at higher risk of death for 180 days after transpl...

– American Society of Nephrology (ASN)

Clinical Journal of the American Society of Nephrology

Embargo expired on 26-Oct-2017 at 17:00 ET


AJPH Supplement Examines How Climate Change Is Harming Our Health

In this special supplement, AJPH examines the impact of climate change on public health.

– American Public Health Association (APHA)

American Journal of Public Health AJPH

Embargo expired on 26-Oct-2017 at 16:00 ET


Physicians React to Flu Forecasts, Recommend Preparing Now for Flu Season

Australia has seen its worst flu season on record and could indicate a rough season for the United States.


Expert Available

– University of Alabama at Birmingham

Embargo expired on 27-Oct-2017 at 00:00 ET

includes video


Study of Dura Mater Lesions Debunks Myths of Post-Dural Puncture Headache

According to research published in Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine, the type of needle used in certain kinds of anesthesia is not linked to post-dural puncture headache.

– American Society of Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine (ASRA)

Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine


Multiple Pain Medicine Techniques Found to Reduce Pain and Need for Opioids Following Knee Replacement Surgery

According to research published in Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine, using more than one type of pain medicine to target different pain pathways has been shown to decrease pain while reducing side effects of knee replacement surgery.

– American Society of Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine (ASRA)

Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine


Details Uncovered in Development of Immune Cell Implicated in Cancer, Autoimmune Diseases

Scientists understand new details about the development of Th17, a type of immune cell that is believed to play a complex role in cancer, and is also implicated in autoimmune diseases.

– University of North Carolina Health Care System

Nature, Oct-2017


Hypertension in Women: Review Calls for More Data to Improve Treatment

Women account for half of all cases of high blood pressure (hypertension) in the U.S., yet the majority of hypertension research focuses on men. A review of more than 80 studies highlights sex differences in hypertension-related kidney (renal) disea...

– American Physiological Society (APS)

American Journal of Physiology—Renal Physiology


Mutation in Fallopian Tube Lesions May Help Catch Ovarian Cancer Years Earlier

Screening for tumor cells in the fallopian tubes of women at high-risk for ovarian cancer may help detect the cancer years before it develops further, suggests a new study co-led by researchers at Penn Medicine and published online this week in Natur...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

Nature Communications


Blood Flow in the Developing Heart Guides Maturation of Heart Valves

Congenital heart valve defects are the most common type of birth defect, the majority of which have no clear genetic cause, suggesting that epigenetic factors play an important role. Now, researchers have found that the shear force of blood flow agai...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

Developmental Cell; R01HL094326, T32HL007954, R0111770, R01116997


Good Long-Term Improvement after 'Reverse' Shoulder Replacement in Patients Under 60

For younger patients with severe damage to the rotator cuff muscles, a "reverse" shoulder replacement provides lasting improvement in shoulder function, according to a study in The Journal of Bone & Joint Surgery. The journal is published in partners...

– Wolters Kluwer Health: Lippincott Williams and Wilkins

Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery


For College Men, Low Awareness of HPV Risk – Education May Help Increase Vaccination Rate

Male collegiate athletes have high rates of risk factors for infection with the cancer-causing human papillomavirus (HPV), but have low HPV vaccination rates and low awareness of their personal health risks, according to a study in the November issue...

– Wolters Kluwer Health: Lippincott Williams and Wilkins

The Nurse Practitioner


Food Allergy Lab Fits on Your Keychain

More than 50 million Americans have food allergies and often just trace amounts of allergens can trigger life-threatening reactions. Now, researchers have developed a $40 device that fits on a key chain and can accurately test for allergens, like glu...

– National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering

ACS Nano, Aug-2017; EB004626, EB010011, HL113156, CA205322


Mistakes in How Proteins of the Ear are Built Contribute to Early Hearing Loss

Researchers found mutations in a master-switch protein called Epithelial Splicing Regulatory Protein 1 in individuals with a type of congenital hearing loss. In general, what connects most of the unexplained hearing-loss cases is that protein buildin...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

Developmental Cell; R01 DC006254, R01 DE024749, U01 HG006546, R01 AG046544


Regional Anesthesia Linked to Improved Outcomes for Breast Cancer Patients

According to research published in Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine, the use of regional anesthesia is associated with lower levels of inflammation and a better immune response in breast cancer surgery patients.

– American Society of Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine (ASRA)

Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine


Case Western Reserve Research Advance May Prevent a Form of Hereditary Hearing Loss

A research advance co-led by Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine’s Kumar Alagramam, PhD, may stop the progression of hearing loss and lead to significant preservation of hearing in people with Usher syndrome type III, a form of hered...

– Case Western Reserve University

Scientific Reports; Usher III Initiative; Maniglia Endowed Funds; R01-DC010816


WVU Researcher Examines Mindfulness

The mindfulness movement has grown in popularity over the past two decades, but research on its effectiveness is still catching up. According to a West Virginia University neuroscientist, increasing the precision of mindfulness research can multiply ...

– West Virginia University

Perspectives on Psychological Science DOI: 10.1177/1745691617709589


The Brain Region for Balance, Movement Also Involved in Processing Traumatic Memories

The cerebellum is activated in patients using the neuro-emotional technique (NET) to alleviate stress from traumatic cancer-related memories.

– Thomas Jefferson University

Journal of Cancer Survivorship


Pharmacists Offer Recommendations for Managing Shortages of Small-Volume Parenteral Solutions

ASHP (American Society of Health-System Pharmacists) and the University of Utah Drug Information Service have developed a fact sheet that provides an outline of potential actions for healthcare organizations to consider in managing shortages of small...

– ASHP (American Society of Health-System Pharmacists)


Vanderbilt Leads International Effort to Develop Universal Flu Vaccine

Researchers at Vanderbilt University Medical Center are leading an international effort to develop a universal influenza vaccine that would protect everyone against all strains of the flu anywhere in the world.

– Vanderbilt University Medical Center


No Tricks, Just Treats as Loyola's NICU Babies Celebrate Halloween

Babies born in Loyola's neonatal intensive care unit wear costumes for Halloween.

– Loyola University Health System


American Society of Anesthesiologists Supports Trump Administrations’ Declaration of Opioid Crisis as Public Health Emergency

ASA today announced its support of President Donald J. Trump’s announcement officially declaring the opioid crisis a public health emergency. The ASA applauds the president’s administration for taking this important step toward addressing drug a...

– American Society of Anesthesiologists (ASA)


Hundreds Attend “Tackling the Opioid Epidemic and More’’ event hosted by Hackensack Meridian Health and featuring Patrick J. Kennedy as Key Note Speaker

Hackensack Meridian Health, New Jersey’s most comprehensive health care network, hosted a symposium to update providers and the community on the network’s strategies to help those suffering from substance use disorders, an event that drew 450 peo...

– Hackensack Meridian Health


Stars Come Out for AARDA

Actors, singer-songwriters, musicians and others lend their talents to help end autoimmune disease

– American Autoimmune Related Diseases Association (AARDA)


New Network Will Advance Treatments for Children

For a variety of reasons, medications and devices specifically developed for children have traditionally lagged behind similar products for adults. A new federally funded program intends to address these unmet medical needs by improving quality and e...

– Children's Hospital of Philadelphia

FD006297


Robert Wood Johnson Medical School Physicians Recognized in Latest Best Doctors in America List

Fifty-one Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School faculty physicians, part of Rutgers Health, were peer selected to the Best Doctors in America® List for 2017-2018. Only 4 percent of physicians in the United States earn this prestigious honor, as...

– Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School


Dream Team Aims to Intercept Pancreatic Cancer Before It Flourishes

Deeply entrenched and mature by the time it’s found, pancreatic cancer is one of the hardest to defeat. A Dream Team assembled by Stand Up to Cancer and led by an investigator at The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center will test new ways...

– University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center


Press Registration for ACMG 2018 Annual Clinical Genetics Meeting is Now Open

Join journalists from around the world covering the American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics Annual Clinical Genetics Meeting, April 10 – 14, 2018 in Charlotte, NC

– American College of Medical Genetics (ACMG)


UC San Diego Health Researchers Help Launch Second Pancreas Cancer “Dream Team”

Scientists and physicians at Moores Cancer Center at UC San Diego Health, in partnership with colleagues at MD Anderson Cancer Center in Texas, Johns Hopkins University in Maryland and elsewhere, have been awarded a $7 million grant over four years b...

– University of California San Diego Health


AACI, ACS, and CDC Recognize Pediatric Practices for High HPV Vaccination Rates

The Association of American Cancer Institutes, the American Cancer Society, Inc., and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s National Center For Immunization and Respiratory Diseases announced 10 award winners as part of its HPV Vaccine I...

– Association of American Cancer Institutes (AACI)


Penn Researchers Awarded $3.75 Million to Study How Mealtimes Influence Human Health

Disrupting sleep-wake cycles from a predominantly daytime to a delayed eating lifestyle, -- i.e., skipping breakfast and making lunch the first meal of the day, plus eating late dinner, disrupts the body’s natural circadian (24-hour) rhythm, the c...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

1R01DK117488-01

Science News


Peatland Plants Adapting Well to Climate Change, Suggests Study

They account for just three per cent of the Earth’s surface but play a major role in offsetting carbon dioxide emissions – and now a team of scientists led by the universities of Southampton and Utrecht has discovered that the plants that make up...

– University of Southampton

Nature Communications

Embargo expired on 27-Oct-2017 at 05:00 ET


Bamboozled! Climate Change Pushing Greater Bamboo Lemur Closer to the Brink of Extinction

Human disturbance of tropical rainforests in Madagascar including wildfires, burning and timber exploitation, have led to reduced rainfall and a longer dry season, further pushing the already critically endangered Greater Bamboo Lemur to the brink of...

– Stony Brook University

Current Biology

Embargo expired on 26-Oct-2017 at 12:00 ET

includes video


Deep-Depletion: A New Concept for MOSFETs

Diamond is largely recognized as the ideal material in wide bandgap development, but realizing its full potential in field-effect transistors has been challenging. Researchers incorporate a new approach by using the deep-depletion regime of bulk-boro...

– American Institute of Physics (AIP)

Applied Physics Letters

Embargo expired on 26-Oct-2017 at 11:00 ET


Scientists Get First Close-ups of Finger-Like Growths that Trigger Battery Fires

Menlo Park, Calif. — Scientists from Stanford University and the Department of Energy’s SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory have captured the first atomic-level images of finger-like growths called dendrites that can pierce the barrier between b...

– SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory

Embargo expired on 26-Oct-2017 at 14:00 ET

includes video


UC San Diego Researchers Solve Mystery of Oxygenation Connections in the Brain

Using an advanced form of optical microscopy, scientists have uncovered how oxygen levels—even those in different brain hemispheres—connect to share signals when the body rests. Their results have immediate impact on human health and medicine app...

– University of California San Diego

Neuron, Oct-2017

Embargo expired on 26-Oct-2017 at 12:00 ET


Plenty of Room at the Top: Breaking through the Sunlight-to-Electricity Conversion Limit

In hybrid materials, “hot” electrons live longer, producing electricity, not heat, in solar cells.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Science 353, 1409 (2016). [DOI: 10.1126/science.aaf9570]


Scientists Unveil the Water Buffalo Genome

An international team of researchers led by the University of Adelaide has published the full genome of the water buffalo – opening the way for improved breeding and conservation of this economically important animal.

– University of Adelaide

GigaScience; PLOS ONE


Imperfections Show “Swimming” Particles the Way to Self-Healing and Shape-Changing

Defects in liquid crystals act as guides in tiny oceans, directing particle traffic.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Physical Review X 7, 011029(2017). [DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevX.7.011029]


Hubble Observes Exoplanet That Snows Sunscreen

Astronomers using NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope have found a blistering hot planet outside our solar system where it “snows” sunscreen. The problem is the sunscreen (titanium oxide) precipitation only happens on the planet’s permanent nightti...

– Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI)

The Astronomical Journal, Oct-2017


You Can’t Tell a Gerrymandered District by Its Shape

When it comes to judging the fairness of electoral districts, we can’t believe our eyes.

– Ohio State University


Study: Junk Food Almost Twice as Distracting as Healthy Food

Seeing junk food distracts people from work nearly twice as much as seeing healthy food, but after a few bites, people find it no more engaging than kale. The study underscores people’s implicit bias for fatty, sugary foods.

– Johns Hopkins University

Psychonomic Bulletin and Review, Oct-2017; N000141010278; DGE-1232825

includes video


New Technique Produces Tunable, Nanoporous Materials

A collaborative group of researchers including Petr Kral, professor of chemistry at the University of Illinois at Chicago, describe a new technique for creating novel nanoporous materials with unique properties that can be used to filter molecules or...

– University of Illinois at Chicago

Science


Field of Meteorologists’ Dreams

With more than 200 instruments, the Southern Great Plains (SGP) atmospheric observatory is the world’s largest and most extensive climate research facility. This year, the site celebrates 25 years of operations, helping scientists gain vital insigh...

– Argonne National Laboratory


Neutrons Improve Weld Integrity of Underwater Wind Turbine Foundations

Massive offshore structures like oil rigs and wind turbines are designed to withstand the myriad punishments oceans tend to mete out. However, over time, just the saltwater itself can significantly decrease the durability of a structure’s welds. Th...

– Oak Ridge National Laboratory


CSU Working to Foster More Great Minds in STEM

Undergraduate participation in research is a high-impact practice that enhances student learning, engages students in their own success and prepares them for the demands of the future. CSU campuses are providing hands-on and relevant approaches to le...

– California State University (CSU) Chancellor's Office


UF Partners with International Organization to Combat Food Insecurity in Africa

UF/IFAS signed an agreement with the International Institute of Tropical Agriculture so their scientists can work together to fight hunger in Africa.

– University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences


Wayne State Receives $1.85 Million NIH Grant to Identify Novel Antibiotic Targets

A research team from Wayne State University has received a $1.85 million grant from the National Institute of General Medical Sciences of the National Institutes of Health for the project “Mechanisms of Non-Shine-Dalgarno Translation Initiation.”...

– Wayne State University Division of Research

National Institute of General Medical Sciences of the National Institutes of Health, GM124733


$1 Million Grant to Improve Corn Genetics for Organic Production Practices

A $1 million grant will help ISU researchers advance the genetics of corn varieties intended to be grown in organic settings. The project aims to improve the performance of field and sweet corn varieties in conditions unique to organic production sys...

– Iowa State University


Seven Los Alamos Scientists Honored as APS Fellows

LOS ALAMOS, N.M., Oct. 26, 2017—Seven scientists at Los Alamos National Laboratory were tapped this year as new Fellows of the American Physical Society (APS), a significant honor for the Laboratory and its people. The honorees are Christopher J. F...

– Los Alamos National Laboratory


Geobiologist Receives Prestigious Packard Fellowship

Magdalena R. Osburn, a Northwestern University geobiologist who studies ancient and modern microbes, has been awarded a 2017 Packard Fellowship for Science and Engineering from the David and Lucile Packard Foundation.

– Northwestern University


UC San Diego’s Joann Trejo to Be Honored with ASCB’s EE Just Award

JoAnn Trejo, professor in the Department of Pharmacology at University of California, San Diego, has been named the 2017 winner of the E.E. Just Award by the American Society for Cell Biology (ASCB). Trejo will receive the award and present a lecture...

– American Society for Cell Biology (ASCB)


CU Boulder Breaks Ground on New $82.5 Million Aerospace Engineering Building

The University of Colorado Boulder broke ground today on a new $82.5 million aerospace engineering building complete with an indoor flight environment for unmanned aircraft that will ensure the nationally ranked program continues to drive innovation ...

– University of Colorado Boulder

Lifestyle & Social Sciences


Efforts to Revive Coal Industry Unlikely to Work, May Slow Job Growth

Current federal efforts to revive the coal industry will likely do more harm than good to fragile Appalachian communities transitioning from coal as a major source of employment, according to a study conducted by Indiana University researchers.

– Indiana University

Energy Research & Social Science, March-2018


Despite Fears, Fitness Pros Name HIIT Top Trend for 2018

ACSM’s annual industry survey predicts what you’ll see in fitness next year

– American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM)

ACSM’s Health & Fitness Journal®


St. Mary’s College Board of Trustees Authorizes In-State Tuition for Students from Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands Displaced by Hurricanes Maria and Irma

St. Mary’s College of Maryland’s Board of Trustees authorizes in-state tuition to students from Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands who have been displaced by recent hurricanes.

– St. Mary's College of Maryland


Rankings Recognize CSU Campuses for Social Mobility

CSU campuses are frequently recognized as engines of social mobility due to their success in educating diverse students, many of whom are the first in their families to attend college.

– California State University (CSU) Chancellor's Office


University of Maryland SAFE Center, PGPD Receive Joint $1.3M Grant to Assist Human Trafficking Victims

A new grant will assist the University of Maryland SAFE Center and the Prince George's County Police Department in aiding victims of human trafficking.

– University of Maryland, Baltimore


CSUN Professor Wins PEN Literary Award for Fiction

Martin Pousson won the 2017 PEN Center USA Fiction Award for “Black Sheep Boy,” a series of interwoven stories he says “developed in part because of my teaching at CSUN.”

– California State University (CSU) Chancellor's Office


Alexandria City Public Schools and the George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences Partner to Create an Academy of Health Sciences at T.C. Williams High School

Alexandria City Public Schools and the GW School of Medicine and Health Sciences have established a partnership that creates a Career and Technical Education pathway for students interested in careers in medicine and health care.

– George Washington University


Halloween Projects by WIU Art Professor Chosen for IPTV, Figge

A short film by Western Illinois University Art Professor Bruce Walters, called "Faces of Halloween," has been chosen by the Iowa Arts Council for broadcast on Iowa Public Television (IPTV) at 10 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 29 and on IPTV World at 10 p.m. Satu...

– Western Illinois University


UC Irvine’s Paul Merage School of Business Full-Time MBA Program Ranks 39th in the Nation in The Economist Report

In its first year of eligibility, the UCI Paul Merage School of Business Full-Time MBA program was ranked by The Economist in a report released today. The Merage School placed 39th in the nation, 16th among public schools, and 56th in the world. The...

– University of California, Irvine, The Paul Merage School of Business

Business News


University of Redlands Announces Collaboration withUnited Technologies Corporation

This collaboration will enable UTC employees to pursue graduate or undergraduate degrees offered by the University of Redlands at one of its seven campuses in California or via the University’s online MBA program.

– University of Redlands

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