Posted on December 6th, 2013 by Karl W Oestreich
December 6, 2013
Mayo Clinic in the News is a weekly highlights summary of major media coverage. If you would like to be added to the weekly distribution list, send a note to Emily Blahnik with this subject line: SUBSCRIBE to Mayo Clinic in the News.
Karl Oestreich, manager enterprise media relations
Personalized Flu Shots Offer Best Chance to Beat Season
by Michelle Fay Cortez
A wave of new flu vaccines designed for the first time to focus on individual groups, including children, the elderly and people with allergies, may help boost U.S. vaccination rates as the new season develops this year…Personalized Medicine “For the first time in human history, we can actually target an influenza vaccine to an individual patient,” said Gregory Poland, head of the Mayo Clinic’s Vaccine Research Group in Rochester, Minnesota. “That’s a great advance.”
Reach: Bloomberg has 2,300 media professionals in 146 bureaus across 72 countries. Bloomberg delivers its content across more than 400 publications, over 310 million households worldwide through Bloomberg Television and 500,000 in the New York metro area and 18.5 million subscribers through satellite radio.
Additional Coverage: Chicago Tribune
Context: The flu shot season includes several new vaccine options for consumers, Mayo Clinic vaccine expert Gregory Poland, M.D., says. Fearful of needles? There’s now an influenza vaccination just for you. Allergic to eggs? It won’t stop you from getting a flu shot. The new choices move influenza vaccinations closer to the personalized approach long sought by immunologists including Dr. Poland, but they may also prove bewildering to patients, he says.
Mayo Clinic News Network: Flu Vaccines – Changes & Choices for 2013
Google Executive Chairman Schmidt joins Mayo Clinic board of directors
By Joe Kimball
Eric Schmidt, Google's executive chairman, is now on Mayo Clinic's 31-member board of directors. Schmidt joined the Mayo board last month, the clinic said. Mayo is in the midst of a $5 billion expansion over the next 20 years; included is more than $500 million in state and local tax money to pay for parking, transit, utilities and other public amenities.
Circulation: MinnPost is a nonprofit, nonpartisan enterprise which provides news and analysis based on reporting by professional journalists, most of whom have decades of experience in the Twin Cities media. MinnPost averages more than 78,000 unique visitors to its site each month.. In Dec. 2013, MinnPost also had 27,300 followers on Twitter and its main Facebook page was liked by 9,500-plus readers.
Public Affairs Contact: Karl Oestreich
Mayo plans $72 million expansion of St. Marys Hospital in Rochester
By Janet Moore
The Mayo Clinic said Monday that it will add five floors to Saint Marys Hospital and renovate other parts of the campus in Rochester, part of a $72 million project. The floors will be added to the Mary Brigh East Building, and the third floor of the Domitilla Building will be renovated. Both projects will begin in the second quarter of 2014 and are expected to be completed by early 2016.
Reach: The Star Tribune Sunday circulation is 518,745 copies and weekday circulation is 300,277. The Star Tribune is the state’s largest newspaper and ranks 16th nationally in circulation.
Additional Coverage: Twin Cities Business Magazine, KARE11, KMSP, KARE11 online, Prairie Business, Sioux Falls Argus Leader, FOX 47, KEYC, Austin Daily Herald, WWTC The Patriot, KSTP, KAAL, Pioneer Press, Finance & Commerce, La Crosse Tribune, KSFY S.D., MPR, Minneapolis / St. Paul Business Journal, BringMeTheNews, Pioneer Press, Post-Bulletin, KTTC, HealthDay, MedPage Today
Public Affairs Contact: Kelley Luckstein
Track medical substance-use data, association board member says
by Jeff Hansel
A study by Mayo Clinic researchers shows nearly 1 in every 100 of anesthesiology specialists-in-training developed substance-use disorder during their residency programs. In addition "at least 11 percent" of those with confirmed substance use disorders eventually die "of a cause directly related to the disorder," says an announcement of a study appearing in the Dec. 4 issue of the Journal of the American Medical Association. "That's a pretty high mortality rate for a disease," said Dr. David Warner of the Mayo Clinic, a member of the American Board of Anesthesiology's Board of Directors and co-author of the study.
Circulation: The Post-Bulletin has a weekend readership of nearly 45,000 people and daily readership of more than 41,000 people. The newspaper serves Rochester, Minn., and southeast Minnesota.
Context: According to a study conducted by Mayo Clinic and the American Board of Anesthesiology (ABA), nearly 1 in every 100 anesthesiology residents entering primary training from 1975 to 2009 developed substance use disorder (SUD) during training. The incidence of this disorder is continuing to increase and the risk of relapse or death is high. The study appears in the Dec. 4 issue of JAMA, a medical education theme issue.
Substance use disorder is a serious public health problem, and physicians are not immune. Anesthesiologists have ready access to potent drugs such as intravenous opioids, although only indirect evidence exists that SUD is more common in anesthesiologists than in other physicians, according to background information in the article. "Although relatively few anesthesiology residents develop SUD, the incidence is continuing to increase," says David Warner, M.D., of Mayo Clinic's Department of Anesthesiology, and the ABA Board of Directors and chair of the Research and Credentials committees.
Public Affairs Contact: Bryan Anderson
Additional Mayo Clinic News Highlights This Week:
CNN, 5 things to know about measles by Ashley Hayes…However, this year is on track to be one of the worst for measles in more than a decade, and health officials say people who refuse to vaccinate their children are behind the increase…If you've already had measles, you can't get it again, because your body has built up immunity to the virus, according to the Mayo Clinic. Additional Coverage: WJXT Jacksonville
Huffington Post, Depression, Substance Abuse Disorders May Raise Men's Heart Disease Risk…Indeed, other studies have identified associations between mental conditions and heart risks. For instance, a Mayo Clinic study published earlier this year showed that moderate to severe depression is associated with a four times higher death risk for people who have heart failure. It's also associated with a higher risk of being hospitalized or having to go to the emergency room.
Chicago Tribune, Mayo Clinic Medical Edge: New approach may be needed if current psoriasis treatment no longer effective by Dawn Davis, M.D., Dermatology, DEAR MAYO CLINIC: What causes psoriasis, and what are the most effective treatments? I've tried a few without much success.
Chicago Tribune, Mayo Clinic Medical Edge: For some, physical rehab on knee is enough to treat ACL tear by Diane Dahm, M.D., Orthopedic Surgery, DEAR MAYO CLINIC: I am 60 years old and tore my ACL. Should I have surgery to fix it, or is it OK to just let it heal on its own?
CBS News, Microsoft bra aims to read emotions to prevent overeating by Michelle Castillo, A new bra Microsoft is developing may warn wearers about their feelings so they won’t succumb to emotional eating. When people are stressed or emotionally vulnerable, they are more likely to snack liberally to keep themselves busy, the Mayo Clinic points out.
CBS News, Menopause studies shine light on two potential treatments for dwindling sexual desire by Michelle Castillo…Menopause can bring about many changes for a woman. The vaginal and genital tissue may get thinner, which can cause painful sex, or dyspareunia. Almost 40 percent of women will experience dyspareunia in their lifetime, especially during menopause, according to Dr. Lynne T. Schuster, a physician at Mayo Clinic's Women's Health Clinic in Rochester, Minn. Women may also suffer from vaginal dryness and loss of elasticity during this time.
Bloomberg The Truth About Pork and How America Feeds Itself by Ted Genoway… In 2008 the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention classified it as a progressive inflammatory neuropathy. Ruiz was one of those exposed; now unable to work, he continues to receive treatment at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., for his neuropathy, which causes a constant burning pain in his hands and feet. In all, more than a dozen QPP workers filed for permanent disability, but the OIG report makes no mention of this incident, because the Minnesota Department of Health and the CDC determined that the illness was not food-borne and was therefore outside USDA purview.
CBS News, Today's moms more sedentary than previous generations, study says by Michelle Castillo, Modern moms are spending more time watching television and less time doing housework, a new study reveals. The research, published in the December 2013 issue of Mayo Clinic Proceedings, looked at mothers’ activity levels over the past 45 years. The data came from the American Heritage Time Use Study, which tracks how moms spend their time outside of paid work. Additional Coverage: Slate Magazine, The Stir, madeformums.com, The Atlantic, Huffington Post, Chicago Tribune, NY Magazine, redOrbit
Pierce County Herald, Kern brings woman's slant to family medicine at clinic by Bill Kirk, A reluctant student at first, Dr. Carrie Kern, D.O., has found her niche as the new family medicine provider at Mayo Clinic Health System in Ellsworth. It wasn’t until her senior year of college that Kern decided on a career as a physician, she said Thursday. She’d previously considered it as a possible future direction, though no one else in her family had been in health care, other than an aunt who was a nurse practitioner.
US News & World Report, U.S. News Twitter Chat: the Gluten-Free Diet by Angela Haupt…There's no cure or medication other than a gluten-free diet. About 1 percent of the population suffers from celiac disease and about 10 percent have a less specific sensitivity to gluten, according to the Mayo Clinic. As the gluten-free diet becomes more mainstream, a growing number of people are adopting it for weight reasons, not health. During this #GlutenChat Twitter chat, experts will discuss whether that's a smart idea, along with everything else you need to know to successfully follow the approach.
Al Jazeera magazine, Scientists find aggressive new strain of HIV, A new and more aggressive strain of HIV discovered in West Africa causes significantly faster progression to AIDS, researchers at Sweden's Lund University have found…A person goes from having HIV to AIDS when his or her white CD4 cell count, a white bloodcell that helps fight infection, drops below 200, according to the Mayo Clinic.
Click Orlando, Shape-shifting stops migrating cancer cells, Like a car with a front and back end, a steering mechanism and an engine to push it forward, cancer cells propel themselves through normal tissues and organs to spread cancer throughout the body. Researchers at Mayo Clinic in Florida, however, have managed to turn these cells into shapes like a round fried egg and an exaggerated starfish that sticks out in many directions — both of which cannot now move. Additional Coverage: Science Daily, Post-Bulletin, Medical Xpress, KSBW Calif
FOX5 San Diego, Palomar Health joins Mayo Clinic network, Palomar Health became the first healthcare system in California to join the Mayo Clinic Care Network, the organizations announced Wednesday. The arrangement will give Palomar patients access to the network’s experts and medical resources. Physicians and specialists in the two organizations will also be able to collaborate, according to the announcement. Additional Coverage: KROC AM, News Medical Net, Pomerado News, 10 News, UT San Diego, San Diego Business Journal, Ramona Patch, San Diego BAKO
Arthritis Today, Is a Statin Drug in Your Near Future? by Marianne Wait, So why wasn’t inflammatory arthritis included in the calculator? Eric Matteson, MD, chair of the division of rheumatology at Mayo Clinic, says, New guidelines could put millions more people on these cholesterol-lowering medications…“I think it is because the guideline authors don’t think there is enough evidence about the effect of statins on inflammatory conditions, above and beyond what is already known about the benefits of statins for people with high cholesterol, diabetes and the other conditions identified in [the risk calculator].”
Health, 10 Foods That Fight Holiday Stress by Aleisha Fetters…Salmon, All omega-3 fatty acids are good for you, but when it comes to battling holiday stress, DHA and EPA are the ones you need…One University of Texas study published in Mayo Clinic Proceedings found that the lower your blood levels of vitamin D, the greater your chance of having clinical depression. Additional Coverage: ABC News
Ottawa Citizen (AP), First full face transplants thrive thanks to new blood vessel networks, medical imaging shows by Lindsey Tanner, he nation's first full face transplant patients are growing into their new appearances — literally. Medical imaging shows new blood vessel networks have formed, connecting transplanted skin with the patients' facial tissue, a finding that may help improve future face transplant surgeries, doctors announced Wednesday…Dr. Samir Mardini, a Mayo Clinic expert in reconstructive transplant surgery, said blood vessel reorganization occurs with other types of tissue transplants — doctors call it "neovascularization" and it helps ensure the tissue's survival by improving blood flow. Additional Coverage: FOX Phoenix, MSNBC, Washington Post
TIME, 80 Reasons Why Drinking Alcohol Is Great by Laura Stampler, Thursday is the 80th birthday of the repeal of prohibition in 1933, a day that should be heartily celebrated across the country. To give martini aficionado Franklin D. Roosevelt and the 21st amendment a proper “thanks,” we decided to make a list of 80 reasons why drinking alcohol is the greatest….6. Although the Mayo Clinic says, “it’s possible that red wine isn’t any better than beer, white wine or liquor for heart health,” which we’re taking to mean all of the above is a healthy choice in moderation.
KTTC, Mayo Clinic lights Plummer Building for the holidays, The lighting of the Plummer Building used to be a Mayo Clinic tradition, and this year, for the sesquicentennial, it's back. For a few years in the 1950's the building was lit in different shapes for different holidays: a Christmas tree for Christmas, a cross for Easter, but the tradition ended in 1956… "Back in the 1950's those windows were operable so we could actually go through the widows and affix that star to the wall," said Bruce Rohde, the chair of the committee responsible for putting on the light show. "The building has been upgraded. There's work that's been done, so those windows are not operable now. So the window washers that actually work here in town at Mayo were able to secure the star coming over the side of the building."
Post-Bulletin, Plummer Building regains Christmas lights status by Anne Murphy, Once, Rochester residents did not have to go far or look hard to find the perfect Christmas tree. Every December, from 1950 to 1956, the night skyline of Rochester featured a tree formed of lights shining from the windows of Mayo Clinic's Plummer Building, facing Second Street Southwest. "The tree was always perfectly shaped," remembers Maxine Kalmes, who, with her husband, Curtis, would take their children to see the tree in the '50s. "Everyone would go downtown to see it," she said.
US News & World Report, How to Exercise in Cold Weather by Laura McMullen…Suspicious of anyone who’d voluntarily go outside – let alone exercise! – in 30-degree weather? You’ll probably warm up to the idea if you go about cold-weather exercise the right way and let your body adjust to the low temperatures. Follow these tips from John Honerkamp, chief coach of the New York Road Runners organization, and the Mayo Clinic, for safely (and even enjoyably) working out in the winter.
US News & World Report, Yes, You Can – and Should – Exercise During Pregnancy by Rachel Pomerance Berl, "There's been a legacy forever of pregnant people being somehow equated with eggs, that their shell is very fragile" and thus, "the baby is easily broken," says Roger Harms, associate professor of obstetrics and gynecology at Mayo Medical School and editor of the "Mayo Clinic Guide to a Healthy Pregnancy." To the contrary, there's no evidence that exercise would harm a fetus and the health benefits for the mom-to-be are well-established, he says. As Harms sees it, exercise provides a kind of insurance for mothers to better rebound from the added weight and stress of new motherhood.
Pueblo Chieftain, Walking may help retain brain health by Marni Jameson, Everyone knows walking is good exercise, but it has another benefit: a daily 20-minute walk can also cut the risk of dementia by 40 percent, studies show. Taking those findings a step further, neurologists at Jacksonville, Fla.’s Mayo Clinic are studying whether getting patients immobilized by disease to walk can also help stave off mental decline. Dr. Jay Van Gerpen, a neurologist who specializes in gait, is recruiting Parkinson’s patients for a study to help them stay on their feet and retain brain health.
Chemotherapy Advisor, Less-invasive option effective in early esophageal cancer by Kathy Boltz, PhD., … Endoscopic therapy was found to offer long-term survival rates similar to those for esophagectomy, according to lead author Michael B. Wallace, MD, of the Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville, Florida. He said, “Endoscopic resection in the esophagus is similar to how we remove polyps in the colon, although it is much more technically complex.
FiercePractice Management, Study: Office-based docs more emotionally exhausted than hospital doctors by Debra Beaulieu, Contrary to popular belief, physicians who work in outpatient settings are at just as much risk for burnout as their inpatient counterparts, according to a new study published in the Journal of Hospital Medicine. To investigate the myth that hospital-based doctors suffer higher rates of burnout, researchers at the Minnesota-based Mayo Clinic reviewed 54 burnout studies from around the world, which included data from more than 5,000 outpatient physicians and more than 1,300 inpatient physicians. Additional Coverage: HealthCanal
MPR, The Daily Circuit: States placing their bets on expanded gambling … Estimates suggest that between 2 percent and 5 percent of the population suffers from compulsive gambling. Mayo Clinic calls it a "serious condition that can destroy lives." The Daily Circuit looks at the promises and pitfalls of expanding state-sanctioned gambling — and the way online and mobile gambling is changing the game.
Faribault Daily News, Time to give blood, Faribault by Jaci Smith…The need is great: Think of just the Mayo Clinic in nearby Rochester. According to the clinic’s statistics, about 80,000 units of blood products are transfused at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester each year. And that’s just in Rochester. Think of how many other medical facilities there are in this state and this country.
Redbook, Little Ways to Burn Calories All Day by Kelly Osbourne, Recently, I walked into my agent's office at William Morris, and a whole group of people there were working on treadmill desks…Kelly's tips for moving more:…3. Stand up while you take a phone call. Sitting all day long can slow your metabolism. The second you stand up, it starts to rev, according to the Mayo Clinic's James Levine, M.D., Ph.D., an obesity expert.
Huffington Post, Gout Risk Linked With Family History…Other known risk factors for gout include lifestyle factors -- such as high alcohol use -- and medical conditions -- such as high blood pressure and diabetes. Men and older people are also more likely to develop gout than women and younger people, according to the Mayo Clinic.
Cannon Falls Beacon, Seed planted, healing garden starts to blossom, A simple thought blossomed into a healing garden plan that's getting a lot of support from employees and community members in Cannon Falls. Pat Nelson and Karianne Hermanson, both Laboratory technicians at Mayo Clinic Health System in Cannon Falls, planted a healing garden idea with the medical center's leaders this summer after Nelson wondered if the perennials from the current building on West Mill Street could be incorporated into the new medical center set to open on the south end of town off Highway 52 in fall 2014.
Post-Bulletin, Answer Man: Mayo Clinic adds splash of color, Dear Answer Man, I drive past Rochester now and then and rarely go into downtown. Lately, I've noticed that orange-colored building on the skyline. It definitely looks like something non-Mayo. What is it? What an easy question to start my week. That's the Dan Abraham Healthy Living Center, at 565 First St. S.W., and while it doesn't match the clinic's melange of gray and off-gray buildings, it's very much a part of the Mayo empire. As it's gone up in stories over the past several months, the Dan has added a badly needed splash of color to the Rochester skyline, especially when viewed from the west at dusk.
Austin Daily Herald, Comfort in trying times: Woman advocates for hospice after husband’s death by Trey Mewes, Mary Hokanson is glad she and her husband, Jim, moved to Mapleview in October 2012, just in time for Jim to seek hospice care. Doctors at Mayo Clinic had diagnosed Jim’s cancer as terminal at that point, and the Hokansons needed to make end-of-life plans to ensure Jim could spend the rest of his time in comfort. The care they received from the hospice program at Mayo Clinic Health System — Austin comforted Jim and Mary, and has since inspired Mary to advocate for hospice care....
Fairmont Sentinel, Gold Cross to move across town by Meg Alexander, By the end of 2013, Gold Cross will have vacated the building it has shared for years with Fairmont's fire department and moved across town to leased space at the local Mayo medical center… Kristofer Keltgen, ground operation supervisor, said Gold Cross conducted a comprehensive search of commercial properties for sale or lease in Fairmont, but without success. "Simultaneously, we were working with Mayo Clinic Health System in Fairmont to see if there's some way we could collaborate with them," Keltgen said.
Al Jazeera America, Using the human genome to custom tailor medicine for patients by Mary Brophy Marcus, Every illness is its own individual story …"It's called individualized medicine or personalized medicine – the terms are interchangeable,'' said Dr. Gianrico Farrugia, director of the Mayo Clinic's Center for Individualized Medicine, who works with colleagues at Mayo centers in Minnesota, Arizona and Florida. The trick: they use the human genome to determine a patient's unique genetic profile. "And then we tailor care for them," Farrugia said.
Reuters, Surrogates often make call to deactivate heart devices by Shereen Jegtvig, People who have implanted heart devices rarely have advance directives indicating whether they want them deactivated near the end of life, according to a new study. So the decision often has to be made by loved ones… "Because of the increasing prevalence of patients with these devices, we were encountering an increasing number of patients approaching the end of life (e.g., due to cancer) requesting that the device be ‘turned off' so that the device doesn't interfere with a peaceful or natural death from unhelpful and uncomfortable ICD shocks," Dr. Paul Mueller told Reuters Health in an email. Mueller, the study's senior author, is chair of the Division of General Internal Medicine at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. Additional Coverage: NBCNews.com
Star Tribune, Novel treatments expand device use by Jim Spencer, The Mayo Clinic’s Dr. Richard Marsh helps control brain seizures in epileptic patients with a fiber-optic laser first introduced to treat prostate tumors. .. During a recent operation, Amy Mcintosh, a pediatric orthopedist at the Mayo Clinic, inserted several steel screws into the deformed spine of a 5-year-old patient. But not before she had to cut them shorter. "Maybe 25 to 30 percent of the time I end up taking something that was not specifically made for a kid and figuring out a way to make it work," said Mcintosh… After 12 operations, the curve of JunFen's spine has been reduced to 30 degrees. She walks upright, goes to school and plays with her dog, Daisy, in her yard in Roseville. "It has literally allowed her to hold her chin up high," JunFen's mom, Karin Freihammer, said.
Modern Healthcare, Doctors argue for decision aids to promote patient engagement by Melanie Evans, …Nearly five decades of research exploring what impact better-informed and engaged patients have on medical decisionmaking has found some benefit to patients' health and satisfaction....But that uncertainty does not reduce the ethical obligation to better inform patients, or lessen the promise of tools that help patients understand their options and identify their values, some doctors say. “It is the right thing to do,” said Dr. Victor Montori, associate director of the Health Care Delivery Research Program at the Mayo Clinic Center for the Science of Health Care Delivery. More research will yield more clarity on how tools to promote shared decisionmaking affect health and medical spending. “I don't think the word yet is in on this topic,” he said.
Reuters, Cardiologists strongly back Obamacare, worry over rocky start by Ransdell Pierson and Bill Berkrot, American cardiologists appear staunch in their support for President Barack Obama's healthcare reform, although some fear that its rocky launch could derail efforts to improve preventive care for needy patients… Dr. Francisco Lopez-Jimenez, a Mayo Clinic cardiologist, sees Obamacare curbing the number of questionable surgical and diagnostic procedures and ensuring that they have proven their worth in clinical trials if they are to be reimbursed. He expects Obamacare to intensify its prevention focus over time, for instance, possibly by encouraging greater use of cardiac rehabilitation after heart attacks.
ABC News, Teen With Half a Face Stands Up to Her Bullies by Susan Donaldson James, Sarah Atwell always listened to her beloved grandmother, who taught her to love herself. "My nanny always told us when we were sad to cheer us up, 'Be strong, no matter what happens,'" the 18-year-old told ABCNews.com. But for Atwell, who lives with her family in Nova Scotia, that was a tough order. She was born with neurofibromatosis, which caused a massive tumor to grow on the side of her face… According to the Mayo Clinic, neurofibromatosis is a genetic disorder that disturbs cell growth in the nervous system, causing tumors to form on nerve tissue. These tumors can develop anywhere, including the brain, spinal cord and nerves.
News 4 Jax, Fred Funk joins man's fight for liver transplant by Ashley Harding, Professional golfer and Ponte Vedra Beach resident Fred Funk is raising awareness for a man who is in dire need of a liver transplant…Chatraw is on the list for a transplant at Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville but his numbers aren't high enough to put him at the top of the list…Funk, who has won eight times on the PGA Tour, is a friend of the family.
WCCO, A Movember Story With A Miraculous Ending by Matt Brickman, All month, WCCO has been sharing with you the stories behind the mustaches, including one man whose battle against testicular cancer has a miraculous ending. According to Mayo Clinic, for American men between the ages of 15 and 34, testicular cancer is the most common form of cancer. Andy Thieman was 31 when he was diagnosed with Stage 2 cancer. “It’s during that period when you feel the most invincible that you’re the most vulnerable,” Andy Thieman said.
Huffington Post Canada, Rare Diseases (Slideshow): Trigger Thumb, Trigger thumb, or trigger finger as it's sometimes known, causes a person's finger or thumb to get caught in a locked position. According to the Mayo Clinic, it can then stay stuck or straighten with a painful "snap." The cause? It depends. Trigger Thumb is the result of a narrowing of the sheath around the tendon in the problem figure, but that can be caused by a lot of things, including any activity that requires people to grip things frequently. Trigger Thumb is also more frequent in women.
Le Huffington Post, Après une commotion cérébrale, il devient capable de jouer de 13 instruments, Un étudiant de Denvers estime qu'une série de traumatismes crâniens pourrait avoir contribué à son talent musical étonnant. Selon CBS Denver, Lachlan Connors n'était pas particulièrement doué en musique quand il était enfant… À l'époque, Dr Andrew Reeves de Mayo Clinic avait indiqué que Amato avait « acquis un syndrome du savant », qui est « assez rare ». Selon The Atlantic, une personne atteinte du syndrome du savant est « quelqu'un qui a un talent extraordinaire mais qui n'est pas né avec et n'a pas appris ce talent ailleurs par la suite."
Ser Padres, Como evitar el mareo por movimiento, No hay nada peor que tener que parar el auto al costado del camino para limpiar los asientos debido a nauseas y vomitos infantiles. Los chicos de entre 2 y 12 anos son mas susceptibles a esta condition, que provoca, ademas, transpiration y mareos. Lee los consejos de Jane Rosenman, M.D., del Mayo Clinic Children's Center, en Rochester, Minnesota.
H Kaohmepinh, Θεραπεία καρδιάς με βλαστοκύτταρα (A major Greek daily - Interview with Dr. Andre Terzic on stem cell therapy and regenerative medicine.)… «Οι επιτυχίες της ιατρικής έφεραν ένα απρόβλεπτο αποτέλεσμα» λέει ο Αντρε Τέρζιτς, διευθυντής του Κέντρου Αναγεννητικής Ιατρικής του νοσοκομείου Mayo Clinic των Ηνωμένων Πολιτειών.
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