Top highlights include: Mayo Clinic gets its largest gift ever, FDA to crackdown on e-cigarettes, risk factors added to U.S. heart guidelines, CDC confirms 90 cases of rare polio-like illness affecting children in 27 states, and new government guidelines say you can get your exercise in small doses.
Top highlights include: What to know about an experimental treatment that could let celiac disease sufferers eat gluten, how does coffee affect your brain, battle of the badges, Mayo researchers correlate specific antibody with relapse of neurological disorder, and pertussis infections on the rise.
Top highlights include: FDA approves powerful new opioid despite warnings of likely abuse, Type 2 diabetes, new spinal cord therapy helps paralyzed patients walk again, societies publish new guidance for the treatment of slow, irregular heartbeats, and morning people are less likely to develop breast cancer.
Top highlights include: for cervical cancer patients, less invasive surgery is worse for survival; Mayo researchers working on vaccines to treat, and possibly prevent, breast cancer; acute kidney injury; colorectal cancer microbiomes may differ with mismatch repair status; and November is “C. diff” awareness month.
Top highlights include: facing an overdose epidemic, some ERs now offer addiction treatment; why peanut reactions have become almost epidemic; advice from health care’s power users; premature birth rates rise again, but a few states are turning things around; and heart failure stem-cell trial to be paused after calls for retraction.
Top highlights include: obesity rate for Minnesota youth among lowest in the nation, FDA approves a fast-acting flu drug that is taken in a single dose, does eating organic food prevent cancer, Americans say they want alternatives to opioid prescription, and how the bugs inside us affect overall health.
Top highlights include: overdose deaths have fallen for six months, measles outbreak raging in Europe could be brought to U.S., herpes may account for 50% of Alzheimer’s cases, researchers detect microplastics in human waste, and Mayo Clinic addresses opioid epidemic in national health checkup.
Mayo Clinic released a new DNA product with Helix, a personal genomics company, called “Mayo Clinic GeneGuide.” The DNA-powered product provides healthy individuals with genetic testing and insights with a focus on education.
Top highlights include: how medical schools are battling stereotypes about elderly patients, five Mayo Clinic sites receive patient-care award, multiple myeloma subtypes linked to patients’ African ancestry, what to know about antibiotic resistance, and why you need your flu shot now.
Top highlights include: growing number of U.S. children not vaccinated against any disease; how climate change will affect your health; rate of C-sections is rising at an alarming rate; breastfeeding moms who pump at work fear long-term career consequences; and CDC confirms 62 cases of polio-like illness, mostly affecting kids.
Five Mayo Clinic sites have received the Vizient 2018 Bernard A. Birnbaum, M.D., Quality Leadership Award for high-quality patient care. This award honors superior performance among academic medical centers and community hospitals nationwide for delivering safe, timely, effective, efficient, and equitable patient-centered care.
Top highlights include: rate of new Ebola cases has doubled since September, rare paralysis cases in children are investigated in Minnesota, should you get a 3D mammogram, new diagnostic criteria for spontaneous spinal cord infarction, and Mayo Clinic researchers identify gene types driving racial disparities in myeloma.