Week in Review
Top highlights this week: FDA takes historic action on youth e-cigarette epidemic, Minnesotans’ obesity rate lower than other Midwest states, “Battle of the Badges” blood drive kicks off in Olmsted county, scientists engineered nearly 4,000 mutations of a breast-cancer gene, and the Asian longhorned tick finds its way to the U.S.
Top highlights include: early menopause in 64% of young lung cancer patients; later breakfast, earlier dinner might help you shed body fat; Mayo Clinic announces $800 million worth of projects in Arizona, Florida; dietary supplement in sports drinks may control growth of HER2-positive breast cancer; and Mayo Clinic joins hospitals to launch a not-for-profit generic drug company.
Top highlights this week include: how Mayo Clinic built its reputation as a leading hospital, what you need to know about treadmill desks, ASU and Mayo research collaboration seeks early diagnosis for Parkinson’s, screening planned for Ken Burns documentary about Mayo Clinic, and Mayo Clinic researchers identify a potential new approach to treat HER2 positive breast cancer.
Top highlights this week include: rate of pregnant women addicted to opioids skyrocketed in 15 years, life expectancy declines seen in U.S. and other high-income countries, Mayo Clinic crowned atop “best hospitals” list for fourth time in five years, new birth center coming to Austin Mayo Clinic campus, and minimally invasive back surgery puts fear and pain in the past.
Top highlights this week include: scientists race to improve living drugs to fight cancer, CDC monitoring measles outbreak in 21 states, many breast cancer survivors do not receive recommended mammograms, troubling rise in pregnancy-related heart problems, and Mayo Clinic ranked no. 1 hospital nationwide by U.S. News & World Report.
Top highlights this week include: inducing labor at 39 weeks for healthy pregnancies may improve outcomes for mothers, gut bacteria a factor in weight loss, researchers discover gene mutations linked with aggressive breast cancer, a new look at tobacco use and headaches, and Mayo Clinic opens new building for cancer and neurology patients.
Top highlights this week include: gender inequality still plagues the health care industry, how the medical community is working to prevent suicides, use of prescription opioids in U.S. remains high, regular sauna users may have fewer chronic diseases, and when to use and not use antibiotics.
Top highlights this week include: pediatricians raise concern about health effects of some food coloring and additives, tight blood pressure control can cut memory loss, U.S. “most dangerous” place to give birth in developed world, genetic susceptibility to pancreatic cancer linked to 6 specific gene mutations, and how to avoid foodborne illness.
Top highlights this week include: liver cancer death rate rises, even as overall U.S. cancer death rates fall; more screen time for teens linked to ADHD symptoms; heart attack risk on the rise for pregnant women; Mayo Clinic simulation center receives accreditation; and the rise of HPV-related throat cancer.
Top highlights this week include: blood pressure linked to lesions, signs of Alzheimer’s in autopsied brains; multivitamins a waste of money for heart health; late-life high blood pressure may harm the brain; physician burnout and depression can lead to major medical errors; and the art of finding beauty in dreadful, wonderful parasites.
Top highlights this week include: a frightening new reason to worry about air pollution, coffee drinkers are more likely to live longer, pharmacogenomics advocates make case for wider use, comorbidities can help predict migraine progression, and precision genomics point the way to mutations associated with accelerated aging.
Top highlights this week include: modified polio vaccine helps fight deadly brain tumors, red meat allergies caused by tick bites are on the rise, researchers find herpes viruses in brains marked by Alzheimer’s disease, Mayo Clinic Children’s Center ranked among best, and avoid bug-borne diseases this summer.
Top highlights this week include: what drinking alcohol means for your cancer and death risk, smoking reaches all-time low with U.S. adults, Mayo Clinic researchers find genetic mutations that increase person’s risk for pancreatic cancer, demystifying the tick, and Mayo researchers identify method to diagnose pancreatic cancer in patients with early onset diabetes.