There are different blood types. Do you know yours? You could be one of the people whose blood type is in short supply and high demand at hospitals nationwide. Dr. Justin Kreuter, director of Mayo Clinic’s Blood Donor Program, talks about what blood type is needed most.
It had been more than 30 years since one Mayo patient had seen snow, and she wondered aloud what it would be like to see a snow angel. Patient care assistant Kirby Rosenberg was happy to oblige.
Julie Pinsinski, MLS(ASCP), Clinical Laboratory Technologist at Mayo Clinic, authored an article in MedicalLab Management about the challenge of distinguishing between training-related performance problems and those that are discipline-related in the laboratory.
In the winter months, it’s common for blood donations to drop due to bad weather in many areas of the country and the flu. That’s why January is National Blood Donor Month, a time when eligible donors are urged to consider giving. The average blood donation takes about one hour per session. If you’ve wondered what happens to your blood after it’s been collected, Dr. Justin Kreuter, director of Mayo Clinic’s Blood Donor Program, has some answers.
Orthopedic surgeon William Shaughnessy, M.D., watched the 21-plane “Missing Man” flyover with pride knowing his son Mike was one of the Navy pilots honoring the late President George H.W. Bush.
Monica Kendall, PA(ASCP), Pathologists’ Assistant and Death Investigator Supervisor in the Division of Anatomic Pathology at Mayo Clinic, was elected to the Society of Medicolegal Death Investigators Board of Directors.
On the January 5 broadcast of Mayo Clinic Radio, Justin Kreuter, M.D., Medical Director of Mayo’s Blood Donor Program, discussed the continuous need for blood donors. National Blood Donor Month takes place each January to signify the importance of blood donation.
At just 3 years of age, Reid Gleeson’s passion is quite unique. He loves “trashy” things. Mayo staff recently pulled some strings so Reid could get an insider’s look at the world of garbage.
Researchers at Mayo Clinic in Phoenix have found that knowing the test results from BioFire’s rapid multiplex diagnostic panel for detecting blood stream infections does not actually alter certain aspects of clinician prescribing behavior, contradicting previous published reports.
Nine-year-old Gabe Carranza and Mayo pharmacy tech Adam Savage don’t quite remember how it all began, but swapping one-liners when they see one another now never gets old.
The cover of the December issue of Clinical Chemistry features physicians and scientists in the Department of Laboratory Medicine and Pathology (DLMP) at Mayo Clinic for their American Association for Clinical Chemistry (AACC) Learning Lab work.
Patients nearing the end of life often have loved ones who can be by their side and offer comfort. But when they don’t, Mayo volunteers make sure the patient is not alone.
Years ago, a one-horse open sleigh was the preferred method of transportation in winter. A new exhibit on the Mayo Campus in Rochester, Minnesota, features, among other historical tidbits on frontier medicine, a story of a sleigh ride gone awry for Dr. W. W. Mayo.