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Friday, December 8, 2017

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Medical News

Consuming Sugary Drinks During Pregnancy May Increase Asthma Risk in Mid-childhood

Dec. 5, 2017─Children between the ages of 7 and 9 may be at greater risk for developing asthma if they consumed high amounts of fructose in early childhood or their mothers drank a lot of sugar-sweetened beverages while pregnant, according to new r...

– American Thoracic Society (ATS)

Annals of the American Thoracic Society

Embargo expired on 08-Dec-2017 at 00:15 ET

How a Seahorse-Shaped Brain Structure May Help Us Recognize Others

Study in mice reveals a brain circuit that regulates social memory formation and recognition. Results shed light on brain’s ability to reconcile conflicting social stimuli, and shed light on anomalies in social behavior seen in neurodevelopmental, ...

– Harvard Medical School

Nature Communications

Embargo expired on 08-Dec-2017 at 05:00 ET

Study Finds Genetic Mutation Causes ‘Vicious Cycle’ in Most Common Form of ALS

University of Michigan-led research brings scientists one step closer to understanding the development of neurodegenerative disorders such as ALS. A study published today in Nature Communications details what the researchers describe as a vicious cyc...

– Michigan Medicine - University of Michigan

Nature Communications

Embargo expired on 08-Dec-2017 at 05:00 ET

“Obesity Paradox” Not Found When Measuring New Cases of Cardiovascular Disease

A new study by NYU College of Global Public Health and the University of Michigan finds that the “obesity paradox” is not present among people with new cases of cardiovascular disease.

– New York University


Embargo expired on 07-Dec-2017 at 14:00 ET

JHU Finds Why We Can’t Always Stop What We’ve Started

When we try to stop a body movement at the last second, perhaps to keep ourselves from stepping on what we just realized was ice, we can’t always do it — and neuroscientists have figured out why.

– Johns Hopkins University

Neuron, Dec-2017; DA013165; DA040990; NS086104

Embargo expired on 07-Dec-2017 at 12:05 ET

Mount Sinai Researchers Use Breakthrough Technology to Further Understand Eye Damage from Eclipse

Research Could Lead to New Treatment for Solar Retinopathy

– Mount Sinai Health System

JAMA Ophthalmology

Embargo expired on 07-Dec-2017 at 11:00 ET

Many Donor Kidneys that Are Discarded May Be Suitable for Transplantation

• In an analysis of pairs of kidneys from the same donor in which 1 kidney was used but the other was discarded, the kidneys that were used tended to perform well. • The majority of discarded kidneys could have potentially been transplanted with...

– American Society of Nephrology (ASN)

Clinical Journal of the American Society of Nephrology

Embargo expired on 07-Dec-2017 at 17:00 ET

Study Provides Insights on Immune Cells Involved in Kidney Disease

• New research indicates that the role of dendritic cells in kidney inflammation is more complex than previously thought. Different types of dendritic cells communicate with each other to control the magnitude of the immune response. • The findi...

– American Society of Nephrology (ASN)

Journal of the American Society of Nephrology

Embargo expired on 07-Dec-2017 at 17:00 ET

New Study Finds Federally-Funded Technology Saved Medicare $9 Billion

A new study quantifying a 21-fold return on investment suggests an efficient — and non-partisan — method to cut healthcare spending is to invest in basic research. The paper tracks how a new technology aids doctors in reducing the number of unne...

– Association for Research in Vision and Ophthalmology (ARVO)

American Journal of Ophthalmology

Embargo expired on 07-Dec-2017 at 12:00 ET

The Structure of Cool

A team of researchers from The Scripps Research Institute (TSRI) and Duke University has made the first determination of the atomic structure of Transient Receptor Potential Melastatin 8 (TRPM8), a molecular sensor in nerve ends that detects cold tem...

– Scripps Research Institute

Science, Nov. 2017; R35NS097241; DP2EB020402

Embargo expired on 07-Dec-2017 at 14:00 ET

Including Diagnosis Related Costs, 3-D Mammography Costs Less than Digital Mammography

Although digital breast tomosynthesis (DBT), or 3-D mammography, costs more than a digital mammography (DM) screening, it actually may help rein in cancer screening costs, according to preliminary findings (PD7-05) presented by researchers from the P...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

2017 San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium

Embargo expired on 08-Dec-2017 at 08:00 ET

How Individuals with Schizophrenia View Their Experiences and Confidence in Judgments May Influence Treatment Targets

A schizophrenia patient’s own perceptions of their experiences -- and confidence in their judgments -- may be factors that can help them overcome challenges to get the life they wish, suggests a new paper published in Clinical Psychological Science...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

Clinical Psychological Science

Research Suggests New Pathways for Hyperaldosteronism

Scientists have identified a mechanism that explains the development of hyperaldosteronism, a condition in which the adrenal glands produce too much aldosterone, The findings, published in JCI Insight, offer a path for drug discovery to treat the c...

– Sanford Burnham Prebys Medical Discovery Institute

JCI Insight; R35 CA197465-01

Coordinated Emergency Care Improves Survival for Patients with Heart Attacks

Large national study shows the life-saving potential of coordinating EMS, hospital responses

– Duke Health

Common Fungus Helps Dengue Virus Thrive in Mosquitoes

A species of fungus that lives in the gut of some Aedes aegypti mosquitoes increases the ability of dengue virus to survive in the insects, according to a study from researchers at Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health.

– Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health


Biological Factors Don’t Completely Explain Racial Disparities for ‘Good Prognosis’ Breast Cancer

The biological features of patients’ tumors partially explained a racial disparity for women with hormone receptor-positive, HER2-negative breast cancer, but UNC Lineberger researchers led by Katherine Reeder-Hayes, MD, MBA, MSc, said it didn’t e...

– University of North Carolina Health Care System

2017 San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium

Early-Life Trauma May Increase Heart Disease Risk in Adults

Stress in early life may change the immune response in the kidneys, increasing the risk of heart disease later in life, according to a new study.

– American Physiological Society (APS)

American Journal of Physiology—Renal Physiology

Quick Evaluation Can Predict Whether Drugs, Talk Therapy Work Better for Anxiety Patients

Clinicians and patients often struggle to find the right treatment for anxiety, sometimes cycling through various therapies for months before the patient begins to feel their symptoms improve.Now, researchers at the University of Illinois at Chicago ...

– University of Illinois at Chicago


Study of Electrocardiogram Readings in National Basketball Association (NBA) Players Highlights Value of Sport-Specific Normative Data and Guidelines

Study of Electrocardiogram Readings in National Basketball Association (NBA) Players Highlights Value of Sport-Specific Normative Data and Guidelines. The findings were published on Dec. 6 in JAMA Cardiology.

– New York-Presbyterian Hospital

JAMA Cardiology

Scientists Identify First Brain Cells That Respond to Sound

A new study is the first to identify a mechanism that could explain an early link between sound input and cognitive function, often called the “Mozart effect.”

– University of Maryland School of Medicine

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences

Psychologist Examines Methods of Classifying Mental Disorders

Lee Anna Clark and her team present the challenges in using three major diagnostic manuals from a scientific perspective and offer some recommendations for re-conceptualizing the mental disorders they describe.

– University of Notre Dame

Psychological Science

Researchers Say Nutritional Labeling for Sodium Doesn’t Work

The need to reduce sodium consumption is clear, but new research from the University of Georgia has determined that one popular approach—nutrition labeling—doesn’t work.

– University of Georgia

American Journal of Preventive Medicine

Study Highlights the Need for Research Into Prevention of Inflammatory Bowel Disease

Countries in Africa, Asia, the Middle East and South America have seen a rise in incidence of inflammatory bowel disease as they have become increasingly industrialised and westernised, a new study has found.

– University of Birmingham

Lancet, Nov-2013

Discrimination Harms Your Health – and Your Partner’s

Discrimination not only harms the health and well-being of the victim, but the victim’s romantic partner as well, indicates new research led by a Michigan State University scholar.

– Michigan State University

Social Psychological and Personality Science

McMaster Researchers Find Genes May ‘Snowball’ Obesity

The researchers looked at 37 genes that are well established as modulating the body mass in 75,230 adults with European ancestry and found the nine with the snowball effect.

– McMaster University

American Journal of Human Genetics

Cystic Fibrosis Drug Shows Promise in Children as Young as 1 Year of Age

Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children’s Hospital of Chicago is one of the study sites in the open label Phase 3 study that showed safety and effectiveness of the cystic fibrosis drug Kalydeco (ivacaftor) in children ages 1 to 2 years. Based on these resul...

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

Lung Cancer Prevention: 12 Tips to Reduce Your Risk

Remember when your mom always told you “what you do now will catch up with you when you’re older?” She wasn’t lying. Lung cancer is a disease that mostly affects the elderly, with 83 percent of those living with cancer being 60-years-of-age o...

– UPMC Pinnacle

Fostering Service: Physical Therapy Students Inspired by Older Generation’s Commitment to Community

For 21 years, Rosetta Herron has served youth at schools in Omaha as part of the Eastern Nebraska Office on Aging’s Foster Grandparent program

– Creighton University

Prostate Cancer: UVA Aims to Help Men Make Complex Care Decisions

Researchers are developing a tool to help patients with prostate cancer better understand the potential risks and rewards of their treatment options. The tool eventually will help patients with other cancers as well.

– University of Virginia Health System

Cold Weather Woes and Dry Eyes

It is easy to remember steps to prevent the body from getting cold, but what can be done to protect the eyes when cold weather hits?

– University of Alabama at Birmingham

La Mamografía Digital Con Realce Por Contraste Es Comparable a La Resonancia MagnéTica De Las Mamas DespuéS Del Tratamiento O De La Quimioterapia

La mamografía digital con realce por contraste es comparable a la resonancia magnética de las mamas para evaluar el cáncer mamario residual después de la terapia endocrina adyuvante o de la quimioterapia, según los resultados de un estudio prese...

– Mayo Clinic

#FiercePierce: 2-Year-Old Patient Beats Back Leukemia and Inspires Thousands of Potential Stem Cell Donors

2-year-old Children's Hospital Los Angeles patient Pierce Kelly beats leukemia thanks to a stem cell donor in France and inspires thousands of potential donors.

– Childrens Hospital Los Angeles

Dr. Mohamad Cherry of Atlantic Hematology Oncology to Lead Meeting Session and Help Present Multiple Studies at Top International Blood Cancer Meeting

Mohamad Cherry, MD, will lead a major session on new discoveries about the most common type of acute adult leukemia and help present results of four major blood cancer studies at the American Society of Hematology (ASH) 59th Annual Meeting, December ...

Expert Available

– Atlantic Health System

Renowned Cedars-Sinai Diabetes and Obesity Researcher Honored by Metabolic Institute of America

Richard Bergman, PhD, an internationally renowned diabetes and obesity researcher, received the Distinguished Leader in Insulin Resistance Award for his groundbreaking efforts to predict, prevent, treat and ultimately cure diabetes.

– Cedars-Sinai

Trauma Quality Improvement Program Annual Meeting Brings Bleeding Control Message to Chicago

The ACS TQIP annual meeting featured bleeding control training and a keynote speech outlining the progress to date of bleeding control efforts.

– American College of Surgeons (ACS)

ARN Past-President Stephanie Vaughn Bestows President’s Award to Michele C. Cournan, DNP RN ANP-BC FNP CRRN

Announcement of ARN's 2017 President's Award recipient.

– Association of Rehabilitation Nurses

Leapfrog Names Children’s Hospital Among Top 10 in U.S.

Monroe Carell Jr. Children’s Hospital at Vanderbilt is one of only 10 children’s hospitals in the nation to be named a Leapfrog Top Hospital for 2017.

– Vanderbilt University Medical Center

Mount Sinai Study to Characterize Rare Neurodevelopmental Disorder Tied to Autism

Researchers seek to transform understanding of and inform precision treatment approaches to newly identified syndrome

– Mount Sinai Health System

AMSSM Awards $300,000 Research Grant for Concussion Recovery Study

The American Medical Society for Sports Medicine and its Collaborative Research Network (CRN) are pleased to announce the recipients of the AMSSM CRN $300,000 Multi-Site Research Grant, which supports quality, multi-site research to address key prior...

– American Medical Society for Sports Medicine (AMSSM)

ARN Announces the 2017 Role Award Winners at its Annual Educational Conference – REACH 2017

Announcement of ARN's 2017 Role Award Winners.

– Association of Rehabilitation Nurses

Mount Sinai Neuroscientist Awarded Two Prestigious Honors

Eric J. Nestler, MD, PhD, Nash Family Professor of Neuroscience, Director of The Friedman Brain Institute, and Dean for Academic and Scientific Affairs at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai in New York, has been awarded two prestigious honor...

– Mount Sinai Health System

Karion Gray Waites, DNP RN FNP-BC CRRN Installed as President of the Association of Rehabilitation Nurses

Appointment of ARN President for 2017-2018

– Association of Rehabilitation Nurses

Wendy A. Wintersgill, MSN RN CRRN ACNS-BC Installed as Director of the Association of Rehabilitation Nurses

Appointment to ARN Board of Directors.

– Association of Rehabilitation Nurses

Michele C. Cournan, ANP-BC DNP FNP RN CRRN Installed as President-Elect of the Association of Rehabilitation Nurses

Appointment of ARN's President-Elect for 2017-2018.

– Association of Rehabilitation Nurses

Beverly S. Reigle, PhD RN Installed as Director of the Association of Rehabilitation Nurses

Appointment to Board of Directors of ARN.

– Association of Rehabilitation Nurses

Science News

New Research Shows Hydropower Dams Can Be Managed Without an All-or-Nothing Choice Between Energy and Food

Nearly 100 hydropower dams are planned for construction along tributaries off the Mekong River’s 2,700-mile stretch. In Science Magazine, researchers present a mathematical formula to balance power generation needs with needs of fisheries downstrea...

– Arizona State University (ASU)

Science Magazine

Embargo expired on 07-Dec-2017 at 14:00 ET

Brittle Starfish Shows How to Make Tough Ceramics

A coral reef-dwelling starfish that creates highly resistant lenses from chalk has given an international team of researchers a biostrategy that could lead to new ways for toughening brittle ceramics in applications including optical lenses, automoti...

– American Technion Society

Science, December 8, 2017

Embargo expired on 07-Dec-2017 at 14:00 ET

Energy, Economy, and the Earth: The Benefits of Creating Feedback Loops

Scientists reduce uncertainties in future climate prediction by directly coupling an energy-economy model to an Earth system model.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Nature Climate Change 7, 496-500 (2017). [DOI: 10.1038/nclimate3310]

NUS Scientist Develops “Toolboxes” for Quantum Cybersecurity

A quantum information scientist from the National University of Singapore has developed efficient “toolboxes” comprising theoretical tools and protocols for quantifying the security of high-speed quantum communication.

– National University of Singapore

Science Advances

Scientists Create Stretchable Battery Made Entirely Out of Fabric

A research team led by faculty at Binghamton University, State University of New York has developed an entirely textile-based, bacteria-powered bio-battery that could one day be integrated into wearable electronics.

– Binghamton University, State University of New York

Advanced Energy Materials, Nov-2017

includes video

The Molecular Structure of a Forest Aroma Deconstructed

The fresh, unmistakable scent of a pine forest comes from a medley of chemicals produced by its trees. Researchers have now accurately determined the chemical structure of one of these compounds in its gas phase, a molecule called alpha-pinene. The n...

– American Institute of Physics (AIP)

The Journal of Chemical Physics

UT Dallas Researchers Develop Techniques to Analyze Massive Apollo Mission Audio Archive

Nearly 20,000 hours of audio from NASA's lunar missions remained in archives until UT Dallas researchers launched a project to analyze all communication between astronauts, mission control and back-room support staff and make it accessible to the pu...

– University of Texas at Dallas

IEEE/ACM Transactions on Audio, Speech, and Language Processing

El Nino and Liquid Water Clouds Contribute to Antarctic Melt in 2015-2016

Atmospheric Radiation Measurement (ARM) observations provide clues on atmospheric contributions to an Antarctic melt event.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Nature Communications 8, 15799 (2017). [DOI: 10.1038/ncomms15799]

Building Confidence in Hydrologic Models

Scientists evaluate seven hydrologic models to understand how each model agrees and differs.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Water Resources Research 53, 867-890 (2017). [DOI: 10.1002/2016WR019191]

Making Fuel Out of Thick Air

In a new study, researchers at the U.S. Department of Energy’s (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory, Tufts University and Oak Ridge National Laboratory teamed up to explore the potential of rhodium-based catalysts for this conversion under milder cond...

– Argonne National Laboratory

Nature, Nov-2017

How Grasslands Regulate Their Productivity in Response to Droughts

Scientists show that grasslands are more sensitive to changes in the amount of moisture in the air than to changes in precipitation.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Nature Geoscience 10(4), 284-288 (2017). [DOI: 10.1038/ngeo2903]

Smartphone Case Offers Blood Glucose Monitoring on the Go

Engineers at the UC San Diego Center for Wearable Sensors have developed a smartphone case and app that could make it easier for patients to record and track their blood glucose readings, whether they’re at home or on the go.

– University of California San Diego

Biosensors and Bioelectronics, Oct-2017; R21EB019698

Designer Yeast Consumes Plant Matter and Spits Out Fatty Alcohols for Detergents and Biofuels

Highest concentration and yield of valuable chemicals reported in industrial yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Metabolic Engineering 42, 115-125 (2017). [DOI: 10.1016/j.ymben.2017.06.004]

New Mapping Technique Can Help Fight Extreme Poverty

A new mapping technique, described in the Nov. 14 issue of the Proceedings of the National Academies of Sciences, shows how researchers are developing computational tools that combine cellphone records with data from satellites and geographic informa...

– University at Buffalo

Proceedings of the National Academies of Sciences

DHS S&T’s Rapid DNA Tech Completes DNA Testing in Minutes Instead of Months

In late November 2017, the Massachusetts Office of Chief Medical Examiner (MAOCME) issued their first official identification of a deceased person based on the accredited use of Rapid DNA in their lab.

– Homeland Security's Science & Technology Directorate

SOT Releases Issue Statement on Low-Level Arsenic Exposure

The Society of Toxicology (SOT) has approved a new Issue Statement on the issues and complexities associated with understanding the health risk from low-level arsenic exposure.

– Society of Toxicology

How to Map the Phases of the Hottest Substance in the Universe

In quark-gluon plasma, which existed just after the Big Bang, quarks and gluons move freely, not part of the protons and neutrons that make up ordinary matter. Scientists supported by the DOE's Office of Science are working to understand where and ho...

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Final Check as Instruments Set Sail to Track Aerosols Over Southern Ocean

Imagine spending several weeks aboard a ship traversing the stormiest ocean on Earth, climbing each day to the highest deck to check on scientific instruments mounted inside a windowless, 20-foot shipping container. As you steady yourself against the...

– Brookhaven National Laboratory

Welcome Back, GRETINA

GRETINA, a state-of-the-art gamma ray spectrometer, is back at Argonne and will be contributing to our knowledge of nuclear physics, the structure of subatomic nuclei and other ingredients of the universe.

– Argonne National Laboratory

Cornell Researchers Boost Barley, Brewing Industry in New York

Researchers in the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences at Cornell University are leading a multi-year project aimed at bringing malting barley back to New York and helping farmers take advantage of the economic opportunities offered by the crop....

– Cornell University

Developing Advanced Graphene Materials for Industry

Research and development around new applications and industries based on the advanced material graphene – hailed as the “miracle material of the 21st century” – is the focus of a new Graphene Research Hub being launched at the University of A...

– University of Adelaide

URI Graduate School of Oceanography Scientists to Present Research at National Meeting, Dec. 11-15

Oceanographers from the University of Rhode Island will once again present their research and posters during an international Earth science meeting this month.

– University of Rhode Island

50th annual gathering of the American Geophysical Union

Astronomer Scores ‘Oscar of Science’ for Mapping of Early Cosmos

Rachel Bean, professor of astronomy and senior associate dean of undergraduate education for the College of Arts and Sciences at Cornell University, is among a team of 27 scientists who won a share of the $3 million 2018 Breakthrough Prize in fundame...

– Cornell University

Lifestyle & Social Sciences

New Wellesley Study, Published on Fifth Anniversary of Sandy Hook Shooting, Shows Gun Sales Increased Significantly After Elementary School Massacre

The Sandy Hook school shooting five years ago prompted political response that led to significantly higher gun sales; and this resulted in greater numbers of accidental deaths by firearms – in both adults and children, according to a new study auth...

– Wellesley College


Embargo expired on 07-Dec-2017 at 14:00 ET

Watch: MAD Magazine Donation Honors Alum's Love of Laughs

As a part-time librarian while at Swarthmore, David Peele ’50 saw volumes of dusty old books — and mischievous opportunity.

– Swarthmore College

includes video

Corporate Accountability: How a Company Proves Its Character

The public has growing expectations for business to address pressing social needs, and the world of instantaneous communication has empowered all of a company’s stakeholders to be 24/7 auditors. This post begins the conversation the late Professor ...

– University of Virginia Darden School of Business

Queen’s Researchers Find That Asylum Seekers and Refugees in NI Need Better Support

Researchers from Queen’s University have launched findings from a research study examining the everyday life experiences of asylum seekers and refugees in Northern Ireland.

– Queen's University Belfast

UVA Darden Executive Education Expands Program to Develop Bahrain Business Leaders

A two-week Leadership Development Program for Bahrain business leaders hosted at the University of Virginia Darden School of Business and led by Darden Executive Education in partnership with the Bahrain Institute of Banking and Finance.

– University of Virginia Darden School of Business

Entrepreneurship on the Inside: UVA Darden Growth Catalysts Innovate Within Big Business

This is a story about the power of entrepreneurial thinking and a bias for action that University of Virginia Darden School of Business graduates use to thrive in the large organizations where the vast majority work.

– University of Virginia Darden School of Business

Folklorist's Research Tracks Societal Trends in Decorated Graduation Cap Mortarboards

The emerging tradition of DIY decorated mortarboards offers insight into current day culture. UNLV professor and folklorist Sheila Bock is documenting the graduation caps and researching trends in the stories they tell.

– University of Nevada, Las Vegas (UNLV)

Black Gospel Music Expert Discusses Timelessness of Christmas Spirituals and How They Differ From Christmas Carols

A cherished parts of the holiday season is gathering to sing and listen to such Christmas carols as Silent Night, Hark the Herald Angels Sing and The First Noel. But a Baylor University expert in black gospel music loves another Christmas tradition: ...

Expert Available

– Baylor University

Six Tips to Survive Holiday Stress

How to cope with the stresses of the pending holidays.

Expert Available

– Loyola University Health System

Consumer Reports

Vanderbilt Expert on What to Expect When You’re Expecting a Government Shutdown

Vanderbilt political scientist Bruce Oppenheimer weighs in on all things related to the possible government shutdown—how much time Congress will try to buy, what deals need to be made, who's to blame and more.

Expert Available

– Vanderbilt University

UWM Art Collection Gets New Home

The University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee will celebrate the opening of the new Emile H. Mathis Gallery with an exhibit featuring some of the UWM Art Collection’s most prominent works, including pieces by Picasso, Rembrandt and Degas.

– University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

New York Times Columnist to Keynote MLK Observance

Charles M. Blow, media expert, social and political commentator, educator and author, will be the keynote speaker at Northwestern University’s commemoration of the life and legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.

– Northwestern University





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