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Thursday, December 14, 2017

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Medical News

Bioluminescent Succinate Detection for Monitoring the Activity of Dioxygenases and JMJC Demethylases

A new (and freely available) original research article published ahead-of-print at SLAS Discovery Online describes a new methodology that enables the investigation of a large number of structurally conserved enzymes belonging to the Fe(II)/2-oxogluta...

– SLAS (Society for Laboratory Automation and Screening)

Embargo expired on 14-Dec-2017 at 09:00 ET

Eating Together as a Family Helps Children Feel Better, Physically and Mentally

Children who routinely eat their meals together with their family are more likely to experience long-term physical and mental health benefits, a new Canadian study shows.

– Universite de Montreal

Journal of Developmental & Behavioural Paediatrics, December 2017

Embargo expired on 14-Dec-2017 at 08:00 ET

New Recommendations Guide Doctors on Genetic Counseling and Genetic Testing for Hereditary Prostate Cancer

An international panel of experts has created a roadmap to help identify which men and their families may benefit from genetic evaluation for inherited prostate cancer.

– Thomas Jefferson University

Journal of Clinical Oncology

Embargo expired on 13-Dec-2017 at 16:00 ET

Exposure to Terror May Increase Risk of Migraine, Other Headaches

Survivors of a terror attack have an increased risk of frequent migraine and tension headaches after the attack, according to a study published in the December 13, 2017, online issue of Neurology®, the medical journal of the American Academy of Neur...

– American Academy of Neurology (AAN)

Embargo expired on 13-Dec-2017 at 16:00 ET

Chimpanzee Deaths in Uganda Pinned on Human Cold Virus

In the wild, chimpanzees face any number of dire threats, ranging from poachers to predators to deforestation. That’s why scientists, investigating an outbreak of respiratory disease in a community of wild chimpanzees in Uganda’s Kibale National ...

– University of Wisconsin-Madison

Emerging Infectious Diseases, Dec. 13, 2017

Embargo expired on 13-Dec-2017 at 12:00 ET

Deadly Heart Rhythm Halted by Noninvasive Radiation Therapy

Radiation therapy often is used to treat cancer patients. Now, doctors at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis have shown that radiation therapy — aimed directly at the heart — can be used to treat patients with a life-threatenin...

– Washington University in St. Louis

New England Journal of Medicine, Dec-2017; R01 HL033343

Embargo expired on 13-Dec-2017 at 17:00 ET

New Study Finds Lyme Bacteria Survive a 28-day Course of Antibiotics When Treated Four Months After Infection by Tick Bite

Lyme bacteria can survive a 28-day course of antibiotic treatment four months following infection by tick bite, according to a new study using a primate model for the disease. Despite testing negative for Lyme disease, some subjects were infected wit...

– Tulane University

PLOS ONE ; American Journal of Pathology

Embargo expired on 13-Dec-2017 at 14:00 ET

NIH Funds Research to Make Diabetes and Hypertension Management a Community Activity

Managing diabetes and high blood pressure can feel like a solitary enterprise dependent on relationships with objects (like pills or foods) and activities (like brisk walks or early bedtimes) instead of relationships with people, but a group of West ...

– West Virginia University

Embargo expired on 14-Dec-2017 at 08:15 ET

Warning Labels Can Help Reduce Soda Consumption and Obesity, New Study Suggests

Labels that warn people about the risks of drinking soda and other sugar-sweetened beverages (SSBs) can lower obesity and overweight prevalence, suggests a new Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health study.

– Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health

American Journal of Preventive Medicine

jCyte Presents Results of Clinical Testing in Retinitis Pigmentosa

In a phase 1/2a study jCyte's investigational therapy, jCell, showed a good safety profile and indications of potential benefit for patients with retinitis pigmentosa

– jCyte

Ophthalmology Innovation Summit

40 Years After First Ebola Outbreak, Survivors Show Signs They Can Stave Off New Infection

Survivors of the first known Ebola outbreak, which occurred in the Democratic Republic of the Congo in 1976, may be key to development of vaccines and therapeutic drugs to treat future outbreaks

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

Journal of Infectious Diseases

Penn Researchers Link Binge Eating and Weight-Loss Challenges

Someone who binge eats consumes an objectively large amount of food while feeling a loss of control over eating. When episodes occur weekly for several months, the action moves into the realm of binge-eating disorder. So how does this type of eating ...

– University of Pennsylvania School of Nursing


Lactic Acid Bacteria Can Protect Against Influenza A Virus, Study Finds

Lactic acid bacteria, commonly used as probiotics to improve digestive health, can offer protection against different subtypes of influenza A virus, resulting in reduced weight loss after virus infection and lower amounts of virus replication in the ...

– Georgia State University

Scientific Reports

New Ultra-Thin Diamond Membrane Is a Radiobiologist’s Best Friend

Measuring dosage of radiation can be challenging, especially when working with low-energy protons, but researchers have now developed an ultra-thin diamond membrane that can measure the number of protons in a dose of radiation with almost perfect acc...

– American Institute of Physics (AIP)

Applied Physics Letters

New MRI Technology Could Help Doctors Detect Heart Disease, Other Inflammatory Diseases with Better Accuracy

Doctors might be able to better detect any disease or disorder that involves inflammation thanks to a new MRI imaging technology co-developed by faculty at Binghamton University, State University of New York.

– Binghamton University, State University of New York

Colloids and Surfaces B: Biointerfaces, Oct-2017

UTHealth Study Finds That Male Virgins Can Still Acquire HPV

Men who have never engaged in sexual intercourse are still at risk for acquiring HPV, according to a study published recently in the Journal of Infectious Diseases by researchers at The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth) ...

– University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston

Journal of Infectious Diseases

Autism Therapy: Social Behavior Restored via Brain Stimulation

Scientists are examining the feasibility of treating autistic children with neuromodulation after a new study showed social impairments can be corrected by brain stimulation.

– UT Southwestern Medical Center

Nature Neuroscience

Even Smokers May Benefit From Targeted Lung Cancer Treatments

When a targetable genetic alteration is present, matching the alteration with the appropriate targeted therapy is associated with a survival benefit of 1.5 years, regardless of smoking history.

– University of Colorado Cancer Center

Clinical Cancer Research

Combination Immunotherapy Shown to Be Effective Initial Treatment for Relapsed or Refractory Hodgkin Lymphoma

For many people with classical Hodgkin lymphoma, the disease is one of the most curable forms of cancer with standard chemotherapy or chemo plus radiotherapy. But for the 10 to 30 percent of patients whose cancer relapses, or doesn’t respond to ini...

– City of Hope


Small Increases in Complications When Knee Replacement Done as Outpatient Procedure

Some complications are more common when total knee replacement surgery is done as an outpatient or same-day procedure, reports a study in the December 6, 2017 issue of The Journal of Bone & Joint Surgery. The journal is published in partnership with ...

– Wolters Kluwer Health: Lippincott Williams and Wilkins

Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery

1 in 5 Young Colon Cancer Patients Have Genetic Link

A new study indicates a benefit for all young colon cancer patients to have genetic testing. But with more than half exhibiting no family history, will insurers cover the tests? As doctors grapple with increasing rates of colorectal cancers in young...

– Michigan Medicine - University of Michigan

Gastroenterology; P30CA046592; P50CA130810

includes video

“Human Chronobiome” Study Informs Timing of Drug Delivery, Precision Medicine Approaches

A pilot study collected physiological information from six healthy young male volunteers as they went about their normal daily lives. Thousands of indicators were measured with wearable devices and smart phone apps. The study showed the feasibility t...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

Scientific Reports ; 1P30 ES013508-05, LM00901, UL1TR000003

Genomic Blood Test Predicts Survival Rates After Surgery for Advanced Heart Failure

An experimental blood test developed at UCLA that uses gene activity data from immune cells was 93 percent accurate in predicting survival rates for people with advanced heart failure who had surgery to implant mechanical circulatory support devices....

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


Unique Sensory Responses to the Pediatric HIV Medication Kaletra

Research from the Monell Center documented wide individual differences to the taste of the life-saving HIV medication Kaletra and identified genetic sources of the taste variation. The findings suggest that the growing field of pharmacogenetics shou...

– Monell Chemical Senses Center

Clinical Therapeutics

Biomarkers and Drug Discovery: Jeffrey L. Goldberg, MD, PhD

Dr. Jeff Goldberg: I really want to thank the Glaucoma Research Foundation. Obviously, what we’re going to talk about today would not come to fruition without the support of the Glaucoma Research Foundation and of course, all of their supporters.

– Glaucoma Research Foundation

includes video

Monkeys Infected by Mosquito Bites Further Zika Virus Research

Monkeys who catch Zika virus through bites from infected mosquitoes develop infections that look like human Zika cases, and may help researchers understand the many ways Zika can be transmitted.

– University of Wisconsin-Madison

Nature Communications

Memory T Cells Responsible for Long-Term Immunity Have Been Cross-Trained

St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital and Emory University research offers insight into origins of the T cells that provide enduring immune protection; findings should aid vaccine development and cancer immunotherapies

– St. Jude Children's Research Hospital

Nature, December 2017

High-Intensity Exercise Delays Parkinson’s Progression

High-intensity exercise three times a week is safe for individuals with early-stage Parkinson’s disease and decreases worsening of the disease’s symptoms, according to results of a study published in the Dec. 11 issue of JAMA Neurology.

– Rush University Medical Center

NS074343; TR000005; TR001082; DK048520; HD055931

Aumentar La Actividad FíSica Mejora La Supervivencia en Los Pacientes Con Linfoma, Dicen Investigadores De Mayo Clinic

Un estudio observacional realizado por investigadores de Mayo Clinic descubrió que aumentar la actividad física no solamente disminuye el riesgo de muerte por cualquier causa, sino que también reduce el riesgo específico de muerte por linfoma.

– Mayo Clinic

quincuagésimo novena reunión anual de la Sociedad Americana de Hematología en Atlanta

Cedars-Sinai Helps a Future Physician Grow From Cradle to Medical School

Shannon Sullivan, 26, a student at Howard University College of Medicine in Washington D.C., has already co-authored a major study in a prominent neuroscience journal and earned a coveted fellowship. She traces her career ambitions to age 12, when sh...

– Cedars-Sinai

Cancer Survivors, Dodger Player Give Hope, Inspiration From Atop City of Hope's 46th Rose Parade Float

Every day, City of Hope physicians, scientists and researchers are making a difference in the lives of people from around the world who have been diagnosed with cancer

– City of Hope

Lyme Study Uses Drug Discovery Methods That Have Fueled Cancer Breakthroughs

Researchers at Duke Health are working to expand the medical toolkit for treating Lyme disease by identifying vulnerable areas of the disease-causing bacterium that could lead to innovative therapies.

– Duke Health

Your Diagnosis May Surprise You: Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia

Media Pitch

– Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR)

Immunotherapy, Gene Editing Advances Extend to Type 1 Diabetes

Advances in engineering T cells to treat cancer are paving the way for new immunotherapies targeted at autoimmune diseases, including type 1 diabetes. Now, researchers are also investigating therapies that reprogram T cells to “turn down” an immu...

– Seattle Children's Hospital

includes video

New Nih Study to Research the Risk of Hearing Loss in Detroit Firefighters

With the help of funding from the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences of the National Institutes of Health, a Wayne State University professor is researching gene-environment interactions to determine the association between environme...

– Wayne State University Division of Research

National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, ES028750

Brain Illness that Crippled Teen Isn’t Defining his Future

Comatose and unable to talk for nearly a year and half, a 24-year-old is again living a normal life. Harris Health System's medical team identified his condition as anti-N-methyl D-aspartate receptor encephalitis (anti-NMDA), a rare, and sometimes, d...

– Harris Health System

The Medical Minute: Toy Safety Tips for the Holidays – and Year-Round

Pretty much all toys can look inviting to children. But it’s important for adults who are buying toys this holiday season look beyond the flashing lights and cool noises to make sure they are safe.

– Penn State Health Milton S. Hershey Medical Center

Medical Minute

Taking a Look at Insomnia, From A to Z’s

An estimated 35 percent of this country’s 250 million adults experience occasional problems sleeping while roughly 20 percent have short-term or acute insomnia and approximately 10 percent have long-term or chronic insomnia. The reasons behind this...

Expert Available

– Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center

Sleep Apnea Symptoms Corrected by ENT Procedure

Sleep Apnea Symptoms Corrected by ENT Procedure

Expert Available

– Loyola University Health System

CWRU School of Medicine Researcher Receives NIH Grants to Uncover Connection between Abnormal Embryonic Brain Development and Autism

One hypothesis for how autism develops is excessive neuron production in the prenatal period, leading to a transient but significant increase in brain size in the first few years of life in about one-quarter of children with the disease. But the prec...

– Case Western Reserve University

National Institute of Mental Health

National Academy of Inventors and University of New Mexico Comprehensive Cancer Center announce 2017 NAI Fellows

Dr. Cheryl L. Willman of the University of New Mexico Comprehensive Cancer Center has been named a Fellow of the National Academy of Inventors (NAI).

– University of New Mexico Comprehensive Cancer Center

UC San Diego Health Honored for Providing High-Quality Care to Medicare Advantage Patients

UC San Diego Health has been recognized with top scores for providing high-quality care to Medicare Advantage patients by the Integrated Healthcare Association (IHA), a statewide nonprofit group committed to high-value, integrated care that improves ...

– University of California San Diego Health

UCI Geneticist Emiliana Borrelli Receives Prestigious European Honors

This fall, UCI's Emiliana Borrelli was awarded the title of Knight in the Order of the “Légion d’Honneur,” the most prestigious civilian honor given by the French government, received the prestigious Golgi Medal Award in Neuroscience from the ...

– University of California, Irvine

Phillips School of Nursing at MSBI Awarded Prestigious Workforce Diversity Grant

Phillips School of Nursing (PSON) at Mount Sinai Beth Israel has received a Nursing Workforce Diversity grant totaling approximately $800,000 from the U.S. Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA).

– Mount Sinai Health System

Science News

Monkey Study Shows a Path to Monitoring Endangered Species

A Brazilian-American research group has just published an unusual study outlining data needs for monitoring the survival of monkeys called muriquis that live in patches of forest in Brazil.

– University of Wisconsin-Madison

PLOS ONE, Dec. 13, 2017

Embargo expired on 13-Dec-2017 at 14:00 ET

That Feeling in Your Bones

Rainy weather has long been blamed for achy joints and back pain. Past research has yielded mixed results. New analysis tracking visits to the doctor with daily rainfall found no relationship between the two.

– Harvard Medical School

1DP5OD017897; R01AG053350

Embargo expired on 13-Dec-2017 at 18:30 ET

Bringing ‘Avatar’-Like Glowing Plants to the Real World

The 2009 film “Avatar” created a lush imaginary world, illuminated by magical, glowing plants. Now researchers are starting to bring this spellbinding vision to life to help reduce our dependence on artificial lighting. They report in ACS’ jour...

– American Chemical Society (ACS)

Nano Letters

Your Smartphone’s Next Trick? Fighting Cybercrime.

A University at Buffalo-led team of researchers has discovered how to identify smartphones by examining just one photo taken by the device. The advancement opens the possibility of using smartphones — instead of body parts — as a form of identifi...

– University at Buffalo

2018 Network and Distributed Systems Security Conference

Improving Cyber Security in Harsh Environments

Many people don’t worry about the security of their personal information until it’s too late. And protecting data is even more important for military personnel, whose lives could be in danger if some types of information were to get into the wron...

– American Chemical Society (ACS)

ACS Nano

Creating Surfaces That Repel Water and Control Its Flow (Video)

To prevent water and ice from making our shoes soggy, frosting our car windows and weighing down power lines with icicles, scientists have been exploring new coatings that can repel water. Now one team has developed a way to direct where the water go...

– American Chemical Society (ACS)

ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces

includes video

Advance in Light Filtering Technology Has Implications for LCD Screens, Lasers and Beyond

Vector polarizers are a light filtering technology hidden behind the operation of many optical systems. They can be found, for instance, in sunglasses, LCD screens, microscopes, microprocessors, laser machining and more. Optical physicists published ...

– American Institute of Physics (AIP)

APL Photonics

Gecko Adhesion Technology Moves Closer To Industrial Uses

While human-made devices inspired by gecko feet have emerged in recent years, enabling their wearers to slowly scale a glass wall, the possible applications of gecko-adhesion technology go far beyond Spiderman-esque antics.

– Georgia Institute of Technology

Journal of the Royal Society Interface

Less Than Skin Deep: Humans Can Feel Molecular Differences Between Nearly Identical Surfaces

How sensitive is the human sense of touch? Sensitive enough to feel the difference between surfaces that differ by just a single layer of molecules, a team of researchers at the University of California San Diego has shown

– University of California San Diego

Materials Horizons, Dec-2017

includes video

What Keeps Stem Cells in Their Undifferentiated State?

A special cluster of proteins helps unwind DNA during cell division and plays a key role in keeping stem cells in their immature state. This UNC study also points to a better understanding of how cancer cells manage to sustain rapid cell division wit...

– University of North Carolina Health Care System


The Wet Road to Fast and Stable Batteries

An international team of scientists —– including several researchers from the U.S. Department of Energy’s (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory — – has discovered an anode battery material with superfast charging and stable operation over many ...

– Argonne National Laboratory

Nature Communications, Sep-2017

includes video

Light Perfects Interfaces

Shining light on a growing semiconductor modifies its interface with the surface and could improve the optical properties of each.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Scientific Reports 7, 8516 (2017). [DOI: 10.1038/s41598-017-07670-2]

Climate Scientists Study the Odds of a U.S. Megadrought

To help untangle fact from speculation, Cornell climate scientists and their colleagues have developed a “robust null hypothesis” to assess the odds of a megadrought – one that lasts more than 30 years – occurring in the western and southwest...

– Cornell University

Journal of Climate, Jan-2018

NMSU Professor Conducts Research on Golden Eagles Being Killed by Wind Turbines

A New Mexico State University professor in the College of Agricultural, Consumer and Environmental Sciences is conducting research on golden eagles being killed by wind turbines and other human-related factors.

– New Mexico State University (NMSU)

Researchers Developing, Testing Nanovaccine to Protect Against the Flu Virus

A team of researchers working across disciplines and universities is developing a flu nanovaccine that preliminary studies suggest could be more effective than today's seasonal shots. The NIH is supporting the research with a five-year, $2.8 million ...

– Iowa State University

NIH National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, R01AI127565

When Lightning Strikes

WVU physicists among collaborators granted $7 million to form U.S. Department of Energy center of excellence. the collaboration conducts up to five physics experiments per Z shot, considered a high standard in sharing runtime economically at expensiv...

– West Virginia University - Eberly College of Arts and Sciences

Stirring up a Quantum Spin Liquid with Disorder

New, unexpected paradigm discovered: Disorder may actually promote an exotic quantum state, with potential for ultrafast computing.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Physical Review Letters 118, 107206 (2017). [DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevLett.118.107206]

Scientists at the Forefront of Understanding Exposure Risks and Leading Innovations in Toxicology Research Recognized with 2018 SOT Awards

Through its awards, SOT honors more than two dozen groundbreaking scientists, emerging leaders, postdoctoral researchers, and graduate students who are advancing the science of toxicology. The SOT Awards also recognize the contributions of educators ...

– Society of Toxicology

A $1.8 Million NIH Grant to Help Tiny Gene Regulator Research at Kansas State University

A teeny, tiny worm and a $1.8 million National Institutes of Health grant may help a Kansas State University researcher understand how the smallest molecules can have big effects on gene expression. Using microscopic worms as a model system, Anna Zin...

– Kansas State University


Four Scientists Win the Los Alamos Medal

Los Alamos National Laboratory will award four former researchers with the Los Alamos Medal for their scientific contributions.

– Los Alamos National Laboratory

NAU Researchers Join DOE Project to Study the Soil Microbiome and Its Effect on Carbon Persistence

NAU Regents’ Professor Bruce Hungate, director of the Center for Ecosystem Science and Society (Ecoss), recently joined a new initiative lead by LLNL to study how the soil microbiome controls the mechanisms that regulate the stabilization of the or...

– Northern Arizona University

Lifestyle & Social Sciences

Women Get Less Credit Than Men in the Workplace

New research from the University of Delaware suggests that women receive less credit for speaking up in the workplace than their male counterparts.

– University of Delaware

Academy of Management Journal

Bosses Who “Phone Snub” Their Employees Risk Losing Trust and Engagement, Baylor Researchers Say

Supervisors who cannot tear themselves away from their smartphones while meeting with employees risk losing their employees’ trust and, ultimately, their engagement, according to a new research from Baylor University’s Hankamer School of Business...

– Baylor University

Computers in Human Behavior

The Power of One: East Meets West in Strategy

UVA Darden Professor Ming-Jer Chen discusses his seminal work in competitive dynamics and explores how an Eastern philosophical perspective applies to the analysis of strategy and competition.

– University of Virginia Darden School of Business

Coping with Grief at the Holidays

A UAB psychologist offers ways to help ease the loss of a loved one as the holiday season unfolds.

– University of Alabama at Birmingham

Exclusive Analysis: Role of Young Voters in Alabama U.S. Senate Race

Youth turnout in yesterday’s special U.S. Senate election in Alabama is estimated to be 23 percent, according to youth vote experts from the Center for Information and Research on Civic Learning & Engagement (CIRCLE), the preeminent, non-partisan r...

– Tufts University

How to Survive a Visit to Santa if Your Child Feels Anxious

Feature article quoting child psychologist on ways to survive a Santa visit if your child feels overwhelmed or anxious.

Expert Available

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

Clarkson University Introduces New Initiative to Partner with Students to Reduce Upfront Costs of College and Accelerate Career Success

Clarkson University is proud to announce the Lewis Income Share Agreement. This is a new way to help students pay for college based on their future incomes.

– Clarkson University

St. Mary’s College of Maryland a Top 25 Hidden Gem for Women in STEM by

St. Mary’s College of Maryland has been listed among the Top 25 Hidden Gems for Women in STEM by, a higher education planning tool that offers side-by-side comparisons of colleges.

– St. Mary's College of Maryland

John S. Butler Named New Director of Jon Brumley Texas Venture Labs

UT Austin Management Professor John Sibley Butler has been named director of the Jon Brumley Texas Venture Labs (JBTVL) effective Jan. 1, 2018.

– University of Texas at Austin (UT Austin)

Temple’s Jessica Sandberg Makes Influencers List

The international admissions director was saluted by The Chronicle of Higher Education for her role in the #YouAreWelcomeHere campaign.

– Temple University

includes video

Sixth Annual Benefit Raises More Than $3.4 Million for the Dubin Breast Center

The Dubin Breast Center of The Tisch Cancer Institute at the Mount Sinai Health System held its sixth annual benefit on Monday, December 11, 2017, at the Ziegfeld Ballroom in Manhattan.

– Mount Sinai Health System

The Next Great Idea! Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Announces Winners of Fall 2017 Change the World Challenge Student Innovation Competition

Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute announces the winning ideas from the entries in the fall 2017 Change the World Challenge.

– Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI)





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