January 6th, 2017

Mayo Clinic in the News Weekly Highlights

By Karl W Oestreich

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.

Editor, Karl Oestreich;  Assistant Editor: Emily Blahnik


Reuters

‘Hidden’ celiac disease less common now in U.S.
by Shereen Lehman

Fewer people in the U.S. have celiac disease without realizing it, a new study finds. The actual proportion of people with celiac disease in the United States has not changed since 2009, researchers say. “The total prevalence is stable,” Dr. Joseph Murray told Reuters Health in a phone interview. But there are fewer people walking around with “hidden” celiac disease. “When you look at the proportion that are diagnosedReuters Logo versus undiagnosed, that's gone up dramatically. Go back six years and most patients were undiagnosed, with only about one in five getting diagnosed,” said Murray, a gastroenterologist at Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota who was part of the study team.

Reach: Reuters has 196 editorial bureaus in 130 countries and 2,400 editorial staff members and covers international news, regional news, politics, social issues, health, business, sports and media.

Context: Joseph Murray, M.D. is a Mayo Clinic gastroenterologist. Dr. Murray's research interests focus in two distinct areas: celiac disease and esophageal disorders. To learn more about celiac disease, check out this Mayo Clinic radio interview with Dr. Murray.

Contacts: Sharon Theimer, Joe Dangor

 

Today.com
The real brain food could be fresh veggies and olive oil, study finds
by Maggie Fox

People got points for light to moderate drinking — in this case about a third of drink a day to no more than three drinks a day on average for men and two for women. Dr. David Knopman, a professor of neurology TODAY Showat the Mayo Clinic in Minnesota who was not involved in the study, said this could translate to real-life benefits. “Loss of brain volume is an inevitable part of the aging process,” Knopman told NBC News. “A bigger brain is in general better for you because at least in late life, it makes a person more resistant to the effects of brain diseases,” he added.

Reach: Today.com is online site for NBC's Today Show.

Context: David Knopman, M.D. is a Mayo Clinic neurologist.  Dr. Knopman is involved in research in late-life cognitive disorders, such as mild cognitive impairment and dementia. Dr. Knopman's specific interests are in the very early stages of Alzheimer's disease, in cognitive impairment due to stroke (cerebrovascular disease) and in cognitive impairment due to frontotemporal degeneration.

Contacts: Susan Barber Lindquist, Traci Klein

 

Post-Bulletin
Brewer has FAITH in Rochester
by Brett Boese

When Mayo Clinic Dr. LaPrincess Brewer took the stage last month in Charlotte, N.C., Jackie Johnson couldn't help beaming with pride. Johnson, a vocal advocate within Rochester's Black community, hasn't stopped singing Brewer's praises as the Brewer's success has resonated across the country, even as it flies under the radar locally. Brewer's FAITH program, an acronym for Fostering African-AmericanLogo for Post-Bulletin newspaper Improvement in Total Health, was among the featured attractions at the 28th annual Healthy Churches 2020 National Conference that was held in her hometown. Its initial success in Baltimore and the ensuing impact in Minnesota since Brewer arrived at Mayo in 2013 has prompted significant accolades for the charismatic 35-year-old cardiologist.

Reach: 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: LaPrincess Brewer, M.D., M.P.H., has a primary research focus in developing strategies to reduce and ultimately eliminate cardiovascular disease health disparities in racial and ethnic minority populations and in underserved communities through health promotion and community-based participatory research. Dr. Brewer also has special interest in increasing minority and women's participation in cardiovascular clinical trials through mobile health (mHealth) interventions. Additionally, she has published work on faith-based interventions for cardiovascular disease prevention, racial differences in weight maintenance and psychosocial factors influencing cardiac risk factors.

Contact: Ethan Grove

 

ABC News
US News and World Report Releases List of Best Diets
by Gillian Mohney

Every year many Americans make a New Year's resolution to lose weight, but finding ways to drop pounds and keep them off is difficult. Today, U.S. News and World Report released its annual list of the best diets, ABC News logoaccording to nutrition and medical experts. The diets were chosen by a panel of nutritionists, dietary consultants, physicians and other experts convened by U.S News and World Report. Mayo Clinic Diet: This diet is broken into two parts. The first part requires no calorie counting, but dieters are stuck with meals made up of healthy foods including whole grains, fruits and vegetables, and healthy fats, as well as at least 30 minutes of physical activity a day.

Reach: ABC News Online has more than 28.8 million unique visitors to its site each month. ABC’s World News Tonight with David Muir averages about 9.2 million viewers each night.

Additional coverage:
HealthDay, Plant-Based Diets Score Big for Healthy Weight Loss
WATE6 Knoxville, U.S. News and World Report ranks top diets
FOX News, US News ranks best diet plans for 2017
Atlanta Journal-ConstitutionWant to lose weight? Experts say these are the best diets of 2017
FOX4 Dallas, Lose weight faster by tracking habits

Context:  As the second edition of The Mayo Clinic Diet hits store shelves, the diet plan has been named Best Commercial Diet by U.S. News & World Report.  “We are honored to be recognized for a weight-loss method that offers lasting results,” says Donald Hensrud, M.D., medical editor of The Mayo Clinic Diet and director of the Mayo Clinic Healthy Living Program. Learn more about the Mayo Clinic by watching this Mayo Clinic Minute or read more about it on Mayo Clinic Network. “The Mayo Clinic Diet is much more than a diet,” Dr. Hensrud says. “It’s a lifestyle program in which people can eat great-tasting food and feel better right away ─ even while they lose weight. More importantly, these lifestyle changes are sustainable and can improve long-term health as people reach and maintain a healthy weight.”

Contact: Kelley Luckstein

 

Bloomberg, Trump Said to Discuss Veterans’ Care Overhaul With Hospital CEOs — President-elect Donald Trump met at his Florida resort on Wednesday with leaders of top U.S. nonprofit hospital systems to discuss overhauling health care for veterans, including by allowing them to more readily visit hospitals outside the Veterans Affairs system. John Noseworthy, chief executive officer of the Mayo Clinic; Paul Rothman, CEO of Johns Hopkins Medicine; David Torchiana, CEO of Partners HealthCare; and Toby Cosgrove, CEO of the Cleveland Clinic, traveled to Palm Beach for the meeting…Noseworthy planned to discuss “Mayo Clinic’s views on critical success factors needed to solve our nation’s most pressing and complex health challenges,” the Rochester, Minnesota-based health system said. Additional coverage: STAT, Becker’s Hospital Review, Post-Bulletin, Mic, Politico, Times-Picayune, Yahoo! Sports, Washington Post, Boston Globe, ABC News, Star Tribune, Beloit Daily News, Daily Mail, Press of Atlantic City

New York Times, Trump Weighs Letting Veterans Opt Out of V.A. Medical Care by Michael Shear — President-elect Donald J. Trump is considering a plan to allow military veterans to opt out of medical care at Veterans Affairs hospitals and instead see private doctors of their choosing, a senior transition official told reporters here on Wednesday. Mr. Trump met with several executives of private hospital systems at his Mar-a-Lago estate on Wednesday. After the meeting, Mr. Trump called out to reporters, saying he wanted to describe his ideas for changes to the Department of Veterans Affairs, but then quickly directed one of his senior aides to describe the proposals under consideration. … Mr. Trump met on Wednesday afternoon with John H. Noseworthy, the president of the Mayo Clinic; Paul Rothman, the chief executive of Johns Hopkins Medicine; David Torchiana, the chief executive of Partners HealthCare; Delos Cosgrove, the chief executive of the Cleveland Clinic; and several others. The transition official said Mr. Trump was considering asking members of that group to form an advisory committee to help him reshape the V.A. Additional coverage: U.S. News & World Report, Boston Herald, Healthcare IT News, Penn Live, Chicago Sun Times, Salon, KROC AM, Baltimore Sun, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, KTTC, Washington Hispanic, Romper, Military

Florida Times-Union, Looking at possible compromises on Obamacare — As Americans look forward to another debate on universal health care, it’s time to admit just how complex this is. You can’t have it all: high quality, universal coverage and low cost. Something has to give. … The view of Mayo Clinic’s head, John Noseworthy, is that the Affordable Care Act was controlling costs by reducing choices and shifting costs to patients through higher co-pays and deductibles. In an interview with The Washington Post, Noseworthy said, “I think there is a tipping point being reached in the country, where people are realizing that year to year there are unsustainable increases in individual citizens’ premiums with no additional benefit to them. And they wonder what that’s all about. And they can’t pick their physician. And if they get really sick, they can’t go where they want to go.”

CBS News, “We’re all a work in progress”: Doctors share inspiring New Year’s resolutions by Mary Brophy Marcus — We asked some physicians around the country about their New Year’s resolutions for 2017. … “I will make at least one person feel worthy every day. The reason: we are so busy trying to figure out how to live longer, be more connected, have cheaper energy, and faster everything, but if we do not build all this around the core of kindness, then none of our success will matter,” Sood said about his 2017 resolution. - Amit Sood, professor of medicine and chair of the Mind-Body Initiative with the Mayo Clinic Healthy Living Program; author of “The Mayo Clinic Guide to Stress-Free Living” and “The Mayo Clinic Handbook for Happiness”

New York Times, 85-Year-Old Marathoner Is So Fast That Even Scientists Marvel by Jere Longman — Having set dozens of age-group records from the metric mile to the marathon, Whitlock remains at the forefront among older athletes who have led scientists to reassess the possibilities of aging and performance. “He’s about as close as you can get to minimal aging in a human individual,” said Dr. Michael Joyner, a researcher at the Mayo Clinic who has studied performance and aging.

CBC Radio, Is breaking the 2 hour barrier for running a marathon even possible? — … Dr. Michael Joyner has been at the forefront of research into the phsyiology of marathon runners. He's a researcher at the Mayo Clinic in the U.S. and his 1991 landmark paper was the first to suggest it might be possible for someone to run a marathon in under two hours — given optimum conditions. "What I did back in '91 is just simply say what would happen if one person had the best values for maximum oxygen consumption — something called the lactate threshold — and running efficiency and they were all rolled into one person and that's where I came up with my numbers."

The National, How science makes marathon runners move by Joseph Dana — In 1991, a polymatic anesthesiologist at the Mayo Clinic in the United States named Michael Joyner announced that the fastest time a human being could run a marathon was 01:57:58. In Joyner’s estimation, this time was the physiological limit a person could run 42.2 kilometres. The current fastest marathon time on an internationally recognised course is 02:02:57, run by Kenyan Dennis Kimetto at the Berlin marathon in 2014. As part of an ambitious new year’s resolution, Nike announced in December that it was assembling a team of athletes and sports scientists to attempt to break the two-hour mark in 2017. Capping a year of doping allegations, from the Russian Olympic team to tennis star Maria Sharapova, the global shoe manufacturer is joining rival shoe companies such as Adidas in throwing money and prestige at the goal of breaking a seemingly impossible sporting barrier.

TODAY, Is it possible to die of a broken heart? by A. Pawlowski — The death of Debbie Reynolds just one day after her daughter Carrie Fisher passed away is a somber reminder of the crushing effect grief can have on the body. The 84-year-old Oscar-nominated singer-actress reportedly suffered a stroke Wednesday. The official cause of death has not yet been disclosed. “She wanted to be with Carrie,” her son Todd Fisher told Variety. “Grief is so complicated because there’s physiology, there’s self-care and then there are a lot of unknowns,” Dr. Sharonne Hayes, professor of medicine and cardiovascular diseases at the Mayo Clinic, told TODAY. “Medicine doesn’t entirely understand how grief and hope affect people’s life.” Additional Coverage: Vice, ATTN, WEAU

CNN, What to eat before, during and after a workout by Jacqueline Howard — Scientists have long known that what you eat before, during and after you exercise can make or break a workout and possibly affect your fitness results. So what do nutritionists recommend to munch on? It turns out that quality carbohydrates are important pre-workout and lean proteins post-workout, experts say. … The Dietary Guidelines for Americans recommends that if you get 2,000 calories a day, aim to consume between 225 and 325 grams of carbohydrates, according to the Mayo Clinic.

CBS News, George Michael's heart failure death sparks questions by Mary Brophy Marcus — A day after the sudden death of long-time pop icon George Michael, many fans are struggling to understand how the fit-looking 53-year-old singer suddenly died of a heart condition. Heart failure, also referred to as congestive heart failure, happens when someone’s heart muscle doesn’t pump blood as well as it should. Some health conditions are linked to the disease, including coronary artery disease (when the arteries in the heart narrow, cutting off blood supply), high blood pressure, obesity and diabetes, according to Mayo Clinic experts.

Chicago Tribune, Groupon co-founder's cancer-fighting startup Tempus partners with Mayo Clinic by Meg Graham — Tempus, the genomics startup led by Groupon co-founder Eric Lefkofsky, has partnered with Mayo Clinic to help doctors use data to treat cancer patients — the latest in a series of partnerships with high-profile health care organizations around the country. The Chicago company, which has drawn broad interest since it was founded in 2015, announced a partnership Wednesday with Mayo Clinic’s Center for Individualized Medicine. Tempus will complete molecular sequencing and analysis for 1,000 Mayo Clinic patients participating in studies relating to immunotherapy for lung cancer, melanoma, bladder cancer, breast cancer and lymphoma, as well as endocrine therapy for advanced breast cancer. Additional coverage: Crain’s Chicago Business, Yahoo! Finance

Chicago Tribune, Mayo Clinic News Network: 7 tips to combat viral coughs and colds — The next time you go to see your health care provider for an upper respiratory illness, a cough or cold don't assume you'll get a prescription for an antibiotic. "Antibiotics are used to treat bacterial infections, such as pneumonia, and won't help viral illnesses like colds, flu and most sore throats," says Emily Langer, a Mayo Clinic Health System Emergency Medicine physician assistant. Even though colds are usually minor, they can make you feel miserable," says Langer. "It's tempting to try the latest remedy, but the best thing you can do is take care of yourself. Rest, drink fluids and keep the air around you moist. Remember to wash your hands frequently."

Huffington Post, While Everyone Else Diets, You Can Eat More Of These 7 Foods by Julie R. Thomson — Egg yolks - Now, don’t go and start making pure egg yolk omelets. But you can scale back on the egg white omelets because it turns out that eggs yolks are packed with important nutrients like choline and vitamin B. And it is now believed that egg yolks, despite their high dietary cholesterol levels, don’t contribute to bad cholesterol in your blood level. Recent research has also linked moderate whole egg consumption to improved heart health ― though the Mayo Clinic recommends limiting your egg eating to four per week.

Huffington Post, Top 10 Tech Trends Transforming Humanity by Peter DIamandis — Funding for anti-aging startups: Jeff Bezos and the Mayo Clinic-backed Anti-Aging Startup Unity Biotechnology with $116 million. The company will focus on medicines to slow the effects of age-related diseases by removing senescent cells.

Yahoo! Sports, Landmark Study Published Today in The Lancet Shows Clear Myeloma Survival Benefit with Triple Drug Combination — This is a landmark study that lends clarity to frontline therapy of myeloma," said Dr. S. Vincent Rajkumar of Mayo Clinic and a co-author of the study. "Newer alternatives to VRd may be more expensive, cumbersome, or toxic. These regimens will therefore need to show superiority over VRd in randomized trials." Also worth noting, Dr. Rajkumar said, is that the VRd regimen will become even more cost effective as the drugs in this combination become generic over time.

New York Times, Don’t Count on Vitamins for Better Sleep by C. Claiborne Ray — Q. Are decreasing levels of vitamin B12 in old age related to the insomnia from which so many older people suffer? A. There are many causes of insomnia in older people, most of them related to some kind of illness, and B12 deficiency can have many neurological consequences…There is strong evidence that deficiency of the vitamin is linked to abnormal mental symptoms, including dementia, psychosis and mood disturbances, according to a Mayo Clinic review, but its role in sleep disorders has yielded unclear results.

Reader’s Digest, Can’t Sleep? Any of These 10 Medical Conditions Could Be Why by Erica Lamberg — Numerous medications can cause difficulty falling asleep. The most common ones include: steroids such as prednisone; antidepressants such as bupropion and venlafaxine; stimulants such as methylphenidate and modafinil, adrenal, thyroid replacement medications, beta agonists and theophylline used for asthma. "Some over-the-counter medications, such as some pain medications, allergy, and cold medications, and weight-loss products, contain caffeine and other stimulants that can disrupt sleep," reports the Mayo Clinic.

Reader’s Digest, 11 Things You Can Do to Make a Cold Less Miserable by Lisa Marie Conklin — According to Brent A. Bauer, MD, on the Mayo Clinic's website, several recent studies have shown that zinc lozenges or syrup can reduce the length of a cold by one day. That seems pretty comforting: knowing you could be back to normal a little faster if you take a zinc supplement the first sign of a cold.

Prevention, The Worst New Year's Resolutions Nutritionists Have Ever Heard From Their Clients by Krissy Brady — When it comes to weight loss, developing healthy habits trumps obsessing over numbers, says Jason Ewoldt, RDN, wellness dietitian at the Mayo Clinic Healthy Living Program in Rochester, Minnesota. "By concentrating on small, realistic lifestyle changes (such as 'I will walk 30 minutes a day' or 'I will eat three servings of vegetables a day'), the number on the scale will take care of itself, all while you're creating a healthier lifestyle," he says.

Harvard Business Review, Why The Best Hospitals Are Managed by Doctors by James K. Stoller, Amanda Goodall, and Agnes Baker — The Mayo Clinic is America’s best hospital, according to the 2016 US News and World Report (USNWR) ranking. Cleveland Clinic comes in second. The CEOs of both — John Noseworthy and Delos “Toby” Cosgrove — are highly skilled physicians. In fact, both institutions have been physician-led since their inception around a century ago.  Might there be a general message here?

TIME, Here’s Even More Evidence That Fish Oil Is Good for You by Alice Park — In a study published in the Mayo Clinic Proceedings, researchers reviewing 34 studies on EPA and DHA from food and supplements, as well as heart disease risk, found evidence of the benefits of omega-3 fats in reducing heart problems. There is a caveat, however: the study was funded by the Global Organization for EPA and DHA Omega-3s (GOED), a group of makers and marketers of fish oil products. According to the study authors, GOED did not play a role in the design or interpretation of the study results. Additional coverage: Reuters

New Yorker, SILENT SPRING—III by Rachel Carson — Such world-famous institutions as the Mayo Clinic now admit hundreds of victims of blood and lymph diseases. In case after case, a fateful sequence of events is revealed in the patient’s recent history. Certain truths have become inescapably clear to Dr. Malcolm Hargraves, of the Hematology Department of the Mayo Clinic: in many cases, victims of leukemia, of a severe depression of the bone marrow called aplastic anemia, of Hodgkin’s disease, and of other disorders of the blood and blood-forming tissues have had a history of exposure to modern chemicals—among them paints, fuel oils, and various sprays containing DDT, chlordane, BHC, the nitrophenols, the common moth crystal paradichlorobenzene, lindane, and, of course, the liquids in which they were dissolved or suspended.

Boston Globe, Rolling the dice on a hepatitis C-tainted liver by Liz Kowalcyzk — Dr. Charles Rosen, head of transplantation at the Mayo Clinic in Minnesota, said there is a risk that a transplant recipient will contract hepatitis C and that the new drugs won’t cure it. It’s a dangerous illness that can cause cirrhosis and liver cancer. There is also the cost of the drugs — three months of treatment run $50,000 to $75,000. Mayo has plenty of patients on the liver transplant waiting list who have hepatitis C and need the expensive treatment for their disease anyway. Giving the drugs to a hepatitis C negative transplant recipient is an added cost. Still, he said, “It’s a very reasonable thing to do on a patient-by-patient situation.’’

USA Today, Report: Discovery could mean hope for better PMS treatment by Melanie Eversley — The discovery of molecular mechanisms that could be responsible for symptoms of a severe form of premenstrual syndrome could mean that new treatments are possible. Premenstrual dysphoric disorder, or PMDD, causes severe irratability, sadness and anxiety. It affects 2% to 5% of women of child-bearing age, according to the NIH. PMDD can be disabling, and can affect a person's performance at work and damage relationships, according to the Mayo Clinic.

Good Morning America, FDA Warning: Hackers Target Pacemakers — Agency issues new security guidelines  A number of white hat hackers have been hired by the mayo clinic and others to look at the devices in their hospitals. They virtually were able to hack every device that they looked at. It is a really epidemic problem that we don't talk a lot about.

Next Avenue, Carrie Fisher’s Heart Attack Should be No Surprise by Emily Gurnon — Carrie Fisher. George Michael. Alan Thicke. The sudden deaths of the three celebrities from heart issues this month should remind us that coronary artery disease is the No. 1 killer of both men and women in the U.S. And yet we often don’t pay much attention to the threat it poses. That’s especially true for women, said Dr. Sharonne N. Hayes, a cardiologist and founder of the Women’s Health Clinic at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn. “Many women, because of the focus on reproductive health, on breast health, on breast cancer, they think that’s their biggest risk, and that is their main focus on health prevention,” Hayes said.

Tennis World USA, How missing the Australian Open can help Del Potro's game? — … DelPotro's missing the Australian Open has come at a time when his team and management have been aware that he needs still more time to recover from the chronic injuries he has endured for years. The result of the ailments has caused him to readjust his strategies on stroking and blasting the ball, and his surgeon Dr. Richard Berger, a hand specialist from the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota says that "I couldn't be more proud of Juan Martin". He "considers him a poster child for an unbreakable faith in his recovery..."

SELF, This Mom Breastfeeds Her 5-Year-Old Triplets, And It's So Sweet by Korin Miller — Certified lactation education counselor Rebekah Huppert, R.N., B.S.N., a lactation consultant at the Mayo Clinic, tells SELF that there are a lot of benefits to continuing to nurse a baby after a year, including good nutrition for the baby (breast milk has a higher fat content and provides more energy in later months and years than it does in the beginning), a boost to the child’s immune system, and comfort. “Breastfed toddlers between the ages of one and three have been found to have fewer illnesses, illnesses of shorter duration, and lower mortality rates,” she says. “Longer breastfeeding also benefits the mother with a decreased risk of [health issues like] breast and ovarian cancer.”

Star Tribune, Born conjoined, N.D. girls beat surgical odds and are thriving at 11 by Jeremy Olson — A decade ago, they were the miracle babies who gained national attention when doctors at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., attempted a daring surgery to separate them. Today, they are healthy, bubbly fifth-graders in Mandan who love gymnastics and cats and sleepovers and woke up Christmas morning to find new televisions under the tree…“My heart leaps every time I hear about the Carlsen girls or see a picture of them doing so well,” said Dr. Christopher Moir, who led a team of 17 surgeons to separate the girls on May 12, 2006, “because I know they beat the odds.”

Star Tribune, The latest in memory care? Minnesota creatives use art to connect with dementia patients by Jenna Ross — Jane Chang’s art pops up in every corner of her Bloomington home. Hanging in the dining room is one of her “paper quilts,” its marbled paper sewn and folded into a pattern inspired by a kimono. Chang, 64, was diagnosed with mild cognitive impairment in 2013 not long after moving to Minnesota. She and her husband, Hsien-Hsin Chang, took her doctor’s advice, connecting with the Alzheimer’s Association, attending a two-week program at the Mayo Clinic and exercising several times a week.

Twin Cities Business, Israeli Gut Microbiome Startup Lands Mayo Clinic Venture Backing by Don Jacobson — The Mayo Clinic said it is making a seed-round venture investment in an Israeli startup seeking to commercialize the first-ever “actionable health solution” based on readings of gut bacteria, otherwise know as the human microbiome. Mayo’s Center for Individualized Medicine revealed in December it is participating in a Series A financing round for DayTwo Ltd., of Tel Aviv, Israel. The amount of the investment wasn’t specified. As part of the relationship, Mayo researcher Dr. Heidi Nelson is collaborating with DayTwo on using microbiome data to produce individualized diet and wellness regimens for patients, which are meant to overcome the conundrum of why similar therapies work for some patients and not for others.

Twin Cities Business, Rochester Startup Eyes Clinical Trials After Financing by Don Jacobson — After raising more than $5 million in debt financing since its inception three years ago, Mayo Clinic-backed start-up Xcede Technologies Inc. of Rochester says it has now secured a financial path for bringing its touted blood-loss patch into human clinical trials. Xcede was established in 2013 as a joint venture between Mayo and Dynasil Corporation of America (NASDAQ: DYSL), based in Newton, Massachusetts. Its goal is to commercialize the Xcede Hemostatic Patch, which was originally developed by Dr. Daniel Ericson, a former Mayo Clinic hematologist.

Twin Cities Business, Paulsen Introduces Legislation To Permanently Repeal Medical Device Tax by Sam Schaust — Of the more than 700 Minnesota medtech companies that benefited from the tax’s suspension, Mayo Clinic may have reaped the most benefit. The Rochester-based medical organization said it had ramped up its investment and research and development efforts in 2016 with a number of partnerships and deals. Aside from its continued spending toward Rochester’s transformation into “America’s health care capital,” last March, Mayo unveiled an R&D partnership with Boston Scientific that industry insiders said was made possible through the repeal of the medical device tax.

Miami Herald, I’m 26 and was diagnosed with skin cancer. Here’s why it didn’t have to happen by Mandy Matney — Richard W. Joseph, M.D., medical oncologist and Anokhi Jambusaria, M.D., dermatologist, both from Mayo Clinic in Florida talk about why one should NEVER use tanning beds since multiple studies have shown that the use of them are related to causing melanoma.

Knowridge Science Report, The power of blueberries — “A half-cup serving of blueberries contains 25% of the recommended daily value for vitamin C and 3 grams of dietary fiber — and only 30 calories,” says Allie Wergin, a Mayo Clinic Health System registered dietitian nutritionist. “In addition, blueberries are a juicy fruit, which means they contain mostly water. Juicy fruits are great for weight loss or weight maintenance, because they fill you up quickly with their high water content and minimal calories.”

Knowridge Science Report, How safe and effective are new drugs for stroke prevention? — In a study published in CHEST Journal, Mayo Clinic cardiologist Peter Noseworthy, M.D., and colleagues compared the effectiveness and safety of three NOACs (dabigatran, rivaroxaban and apixaban). “We have strong data from large randomized clinical trials which demonstr“It’s unlikely that such a clinical trial would be performed in the near term,” he says. “Instead, we have performed an analysis of patients currently taking these medications in order to observe stroke and bleeding rates and make a comparison based on real-world clinical practice.”ate that the new medications are at least as good as warfarin in preventing stroke in atrial fibrillation,” says Dr. Noseworthy.

WKBT La Crosse, Avoid frostbite in the Wisconsin winter weather by Troy Neumann — Local health care providers say the best way to prevent frostbite is to simply avoid staying out in the cold. "We see it a lot in the urgent care and the emergency department. Generally people do okay, but every winter there's at least one or two that have long-term damage because of it, so don't be one of those,” said Mayo Clinic Health System Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine Robert Luchsinger. Health experts say if you think you have frostbite you should get into a warm place immediately and expose the affected area to warm air and room- temperature water.

Brainerd Dispatch, Healthy Living: 3 things for better health —"Studies suggest eating or drinking carbohydrates before exercise can improve workout performance and may allow you to work out for a longer duration or higher intensity," the Mayo Clinic reports. "If you don't eat, you might feel sluggish or lightheaded when you exercise." For those who plan to exercise within an hour after breakfast, the Mayo Clinic suggests a light meal or a drink like a sports drink. Breakfast options include: whole-grain cereals or bread, low-fat milk, juice, a banana, yogurt or a pancake.

Medical Xpress, Post-Op complications measurements differ, study finds — How do medical professionals determine whether or not a patient has experienced a post-operative complication? A team of Mayo Clinic physicians and researchers has published results of a three-year study examining mechanisms for measuring and reporting postoperative infection complications. The study analyzed patient admissions between 2012 and 2014 at the four teaching hospitals across Mayo Clinic's campuses in Arizona, Florida and Minnesota. The results are published online in the Annals of Surgery.

Chippewa Herald, Pet dog brightens days of hospice patients by Cindi Thurston — In fall 2015, Watson and I were trained in the Pet Partners pet therapy program sponsored by Mayo Clinic Health System. As part of the program, we were asked if we would be willing to do pet therapy through their hospice volunteer program. One patient in particular we had visited three times, and she hadn’t said a word to us. However, she always made eye contact. On our fourth visit, as we were leaving, I said to her that we would stop again soon to see her. She spoke to us for the first time saying, “I hope you do.” I knew at that moment that Watson and I were making a difference and were giving back what my daughter and I were given in the hospital so many years before.

LifeZette, High-Profile Heart Attacks Get Our Blood Pumping by Carleen Wild — The end of the year often brings health “events” for many of us or our family members. We’re also told repeatedly to take care of our hearts over the holidays. And then comes news of a death that makes an impact. Non-stop stress can be especially harmful to one's health, said Andrea Lackman, a nurse practitioner in the Department of Cardiovascular Disease at Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. She offers the following heart-care advice…

Florida Times-Union, One of the last of the Greatest Generation passes away at Mayo Clinic by Amanda Williamson — Machine gun fire whizzed over Harold Baumgarten’s head, slicing through the nearby body of a fellow soldier as the man clutched his rosary and whispered prayers into the early morning of June 6, 1944. The sergeant from Lynchburg, Va., never made it home. But Mr. Baumgarten, who served in the famed Stonewall Brigade of the 29th Infantry Division, survived — even after being wounded five times in the first 32 hours storming Omaha Beach in the Normandy landings of World War II. He never forgot his comrades, and he never stopped wondering why God spared him that day…A recipient of the Purple Heart, two Bronze Stars and the Combat Infantry Badge, Mr. Baumgarten died on Christmas Day from heart complications while at Mayo Clinic.

Post-Bulletin, Is bone broth the next hot health trend? by Alison Bowen — Jason Ewoldt, a dietitian at the Mayo Clinic Healthy Living Program in Rochester, said patients often ask him about something new they've read about. People often think, he said, "if a little bit's good, maybe a lot is better." But far from assuming what's best is tripling your bone broth intake after reading about its benefits, he said, "that's not necessarily the case."

Post-Bulletin, Our View: It’s been a year of significant loss — Sister Generose, a longtime administrator of Saint Marys Hospital and president of the Poverello Foundation, died Oct. 7, leaving a legacy of faith and service that continues to inspire. She presided over a time of St. Marys growth, overseeing the construction of the Mary Brigh Building and its 40 operating rooms, directing the hospital response to the great Rochester flood of 1978 and nurturing the integration of Saint Marys with Mayo Clinic. At the same time, she was known for her caring nature and dedication to patients. "Sister Generose had a true Franciscan spirit. She did not have the need to take credit for everything or anything. She simply wanted Catholic health care to be a shining example of Christ's love for the sick and the poor," Sister Jean Keniry read from a statement by Sister Carol Keehan, president of the Catholic Health Association, at Generose's memorial service.

Post-Bulletin, Political Notebook: Minnesota competing to host '23 World's Fair by Heather Carlson — Last month, the U.S. Department of Commerce submitted a letter of candidacy to the Paris-based Bureau of International Expositions announcing Minnesota's plans to bid for the fair. That's no small feat. Before the letter could be sent, it had to win the approval of President Obama. … Mayo's long history with world fairs While the fair would be located at a site in the Twin Cities, the plan is to also help direct tourists to other parts of the state, including Rochester. Ritchie said the Med City is especially important, considering the theme of Minnesota's proposed World's Fair: "Wellness and Well Being for All: Healthy People, Healthy Planet."

Post-Bulletin, Heard on the Street: IBM working with Mayo Clinic to analyze 'Living Lab' data — IBM is joining a collaboration between Mayo Clinic and New York City-based Delos Living in downtown Rochester. Using the power of the supercomputing system Watson, IBM has a created a series of data analysis applications to help Delos and Mayo handle data from their Well Living Lab. Delos' Well Living Lab, based in the city-owned Minnesota Biobusiness Center on First Avenue Southwest, is a closed environment where everything, including the 15 Mayo Clinic employees working in the office space, is monitored closely.

Post-Bulletin, Main Event: Holiday tours raise money for Mayowood by Holly Galbus — Dressed in holiday finery, the grand style of the historic Mayowood Mansion welcomed some 2,800 people to its annual Christmas tours, Nov. 5 through Dec. 11. Proceeds of more than $46,000 go to the general fund at the History Center of Olmsted County, hosts of the tours since 1992.

Post-Bulletin, Alternative treatments to medication can be effective in lessening pain — DEAR MAYO CLINIC: What are the best alternative treatments for chronic back and neck pain? I am not able to take pain medication. Are there any supplements that are safe and known to work?...Alternatives to medication for chronic pain exist. Research shows that, when they're included in a comprehensive treatment plan, those techniques can be quite effective in lowering pain. Together, these approaches to pain management often are referred to as integrative medicine. Talk with your primary health care provider about possibilities for pain control beyond medication. If he or she is not familiar with integrative medicine, ask for a referral to a health care provider who specializes in pain management. — Brent Bauer, M.D., Integrative Medicine and Health, Mayo Clinic, Rochester.

ATTN:, You'll Understand What It's Like to Have Dyslexia After Trying to Read This by Laura Donovan — Though there is no "cure" for dyslexia, the Mayo Clinic recommends putting learning and educational plans in place to improve the experience of reading for those with dyslexia. The Mayo Clinic suggests early intervention so that people with dyslexia can develop the skills they need earlier rather than later in life.

Duluth News Tribune, Mayo Clinic News Network: Women's wellness: How are the holidays working for you? — Women report more stress over the holidays compared to men. They say it's harder to relax during the holidays. Women also are more likely to engage in default coping skills, such as comfort eating. Why is this the case?

WSPA South Carolina, Regular exercise is good for your health, but should you continue to work-out when you get sick? — Experts say it all depends on how sick you are. The Mayo Clinic says a good rule of thumb is to use the “neck rule” as your guide. If your symptoms are above the neck, such as a stuffy nose or sneezing from a mild cold, then you’re generally ok.

KAAL, FDA Approves First Drug to Treat Disease Often Fatal in Children — A new drug is giving hope to parents of children born with a disease that is often fatal. The Food and Drug Administration recently approved Nusinersen. It is the first drug that has the potential to help people who suffer from Spinal Muscular Atrophy. "It is the most common form of death in infants and early childhood," Mayo Clinic Pediatric Neurologist Dr. Duygu Selcen said.

KAAL, First Babies in Olmsted County in 2017 Born Within 6 Minutes of Each Other — Only a few miles up the road at Mayo Clinic, the second baby of the year was born 6 minutes after Bryson. “When the clock was ticking down to midnight and we knew that we were in the race it was kind of fun and then we didn’t think that it was going to come so quickly after midnight, but sure enough she did,” says first time father, Jeff Jensen. Additional coverage: Post-Bulletin, KTTC

KAAL, Mayo Family Clinic in Kasson Reducing Operating Hours — The doors have closed on Saturday’s at Mayo Family Clinic Kasson, and a source sent an email to ABC 6 News saying, weekend hours at the clinic will be done away with. But the weekday hours will stay the same. A source sent an email to ABC 6 regarding the closing. In the email, the site medical director, Dr. Anne Kramlinger says, “Patients now have more weekend care options available, such as Mayo Clinic Express Care, Mayo Clinic Express Care Online and the nurse triage and appointment lines, and they’re not coming to the clinic as much on Saturdays.”

KAAL, Monday’s Weather Impacts First Responders — Monday’s wind and blowing snow temporarily suspended operations for Mayo Clinic’s medical helicopter. Wind gusts of 35 to 50 blew snow around roads and into the air, causing poor visibility and turbulence. "The wind was so strong that our operations off the helipad up here due to the mechanical turbulence off the building was too much for us," said Maxwell Conrad, a Mayo One pilot.

Silicon Republic, Mayo Clinic’s Lorna Ross: Innovation is not about good ideas, but timing by Connor McKenna — The Mayo Clinic Center’s director for design, Lorna Ross, spoke about her experiences as a designer in healthcare and how it isn’t all about good ideas when it comes to innovation. She admitted that it can be really hard to break into healthcare if you are not a scientist or a medical professional. Upon entering the Mayo Clinic, Ross said it was abundantly clear that change was not a welcome word there, as it had become a “hallowed space” and “Mecca” of healthcare. “[When] working in innovation, you can feel like your ideas are really good and you don’t understand why it didn’t gain any traction, but it is all about context and timing,” she said.

Pulse Headlines, US surgeon general: E-cigarettes are a threat to youth by Maria Fernanda Guanipa — U.S. Surgeon General Vivek Murthy has said that e-cigarettes are a public threat to youth. Mayo clinic’s Dr. J Taylor Hays agrees with Murthy’s report, saying that the use of e-cigarettes is increasing among high school students. He started tracking this phenomenon in 2011, ever since the use of e-cigarettes has increased nearly four times. Dr. Hays also said that the biggest threat is that the long-term risks of e-cigarettes to health are not quite clear. Hays stated that for adults it is definitely less harmful to use e-cigarettes than to continue smoking combustible tobacco cigarettes, but it is necessary to prevent youth from getting addicted to nicotine.

OrthoSpineNews, Mayo Clinic finds surprising results on first-ever test of stem cell therapy to treat arthritis by Josh Sandberg — Researchers at Mayo Clinic’s campus in Florida have conducted the world’s first prospective, blinded and placebo-controlled clinical study to test the benefit of using bone marrow stem cells, a regenerative medicine therapy, to reduce arthritic pain and disability in knees. “Our findings can be interpreted in ways that we now need to test — one of which is that bone marrow stem cell injection in one ailing knee can relieve pain in both affected knees in a systemic or whole-body fashion,” says the study’s lead author, Shane Shapiro, M.D., a Mayo Clinic orthopedic physician.

Modern Wellness Guide, 5 Tips for a Healthier, Happier Holiday Break — Research shows our ambitions and perfectionist disposition have converted holidays into a risky time of the year. January is the “divorce month,” partly from the relationship stress test that occurs in December. "Christmas coronary" and "Hanukkah heart attack" describe the increased cardiovascular risk during the festive time of the year. Stress plays a role in that. Here then are five simple tips to live your holiday season to the fullest, whether you are a perfectionist, a high achiever or a “Home Alone” diehard… Courtesy of Amit Sood, M.D., Professor of Medicine, Mayo Clinic

Gastroenterology & Endoscopy News, Electronic Nose Could Be Future of Esophageal Cancer Screening — “It’s fascinating that we’ve more or less neglected one of the five senses as a diagnostic tool,” said Daniel Chan, MD, a gastroenterologist at Mayo Clinic, in Rochester, Minn., who led the study. “When was the last time a doctor smelled anybody?” In collaboration with eNose, a Dutch technology company, Dr. Chan and his colleagues tested the breath of 85 participants with a history of Barrett’s esophagus for volatile organic compounds (VOCs). These molecules are generated by bacteria or during metabolism, and have been shown to be present in different disease states, Dr. Chan said.

Becker’s Hospital Review, Mayo Clinic study finds differences in postoperative complication data by Heather Punke — Administrative and registry data on common postoperative complications like pneumonia, sepsis, surgical site infections and urinary tract infections differ greatly, according to a Mayo Clinic study in the Annals of Surgery. "The two systems give very different assessments of postoperative complications, even for the same patient," said David Etzioni, MD, chair of the Division of Colorectal Surgery on Mayo Clinic's Phoenix campus. "What we find is that these two types of databases — even when looking at the same patient — report very different answers as to whether or not a complication occurred. The rates of complications seen in these two databases can vary quite widely — up to fivefold."

MedPage Today, RA: Taking Aim at Comorbidities by Nancy Walsh — Researchers from the Mayo Clinic have been addressing important concerns about comorbidities in patients with rheumatoid arthritis, including risks of infection associated with interstitial lung disease (ILD) and measurement of diastolic dysfunction as a predictor of heart failure. Two of their experts, Eric L. Matteson, MD, and John M. Davis III, MD, discuss recent studies about these topics published online in a supplement to Arthritis & Rheumatology.

Albert Lea Tribune, Nontraditional holiday leads to grateful heart by Sarah Stultz — I felt the tears begin to roll down my cheeks as I sat in the passenger seat of a Gold Cross ambulance Saturday evening on the way to St. Marys Hospital in Rochester. After nine months seizure-free, my son, Landon, had suffered more unexpected seizures last week, and doctors had recommended to have him monitored for the night at St. Marys Hospital.  Merry Christmas, right?....The next morning, when we woke up, we discovered someone had left a Beanie Baby of Sven, the reindeer from “Frozen,” at the foot of Landon’s bed. Shortly after, a nurse walked in carrying more gifts. A family who had stayed at the hospital previously had donated handmade blankets and Mickey Mouse stuffed animals for each of the children, as well as a gift card to a restaurant for the parents. The hospital later that morning hosted a breakfast for all of the families with children there, where additional gifts were given.

Mountain Grove News-Journal, 5 tips for healthy eating — Many people make resolutions to get healthy in the new year. However, many of these resolutions fail due to lack of planning or not having realistic expectations. The wellness experts at Mayo Clinic offer five tips below to help you eat better and stay on top of your health goals for 2017 and beyond…

WQOW Eau Claire, Remembrance quilt on display at Eau Claire's Mayo Clinic by Jack Hajewski — A remembrance quilt honoring Mayo Clinic Health System hospice patients will be on display over the next year in northwest Wisconsin. Since 1993, the names of deceased loved ones have been stitched onto the quilts. A new quilt is made each year which contains the names of people who chose to live the remainder of their days with the support of hospice. "We never forget our loved ones and so to find ways that honor their memories and support their family members who continue to grieve and, especially during the holiday time like this, it can be a time when it's important to remember and included them in our conversations and just ways that their love is carried on," Lisa DeSieno, director of Bereavement Services at Mayo Clinic Health System said.

Mankato Free Press, Mankato hospital welcomes first baby of 2017 — Abygail Manthe — all seven pounds, one ounce of her — made sure of that. And hammy older sister Kyra, 3, was more than capable of handling the media relations duties that come with the first baby of the year at Mankato's hospital. ... Mayo Clinic Health System hasn't yet finished tabulating its 2016 birth totals at its Mankato hospital, said spokesman Kevin Burns. But he had the list of the most popular names of the past year — Evelyn, Adelyn/Adeline and Paisley for girls; Jaxson/Jackson, Elliott and Wyatt for boys.

Dunn County News, New Year's first baby born at 3:14 a.m. — Kennedy Ann Zobel’s due date was Jan. 8, but she decided to arrive ahead of schedule, much to the surprise of her parents. The baby girl was the first baby born in 2017 at Mayo Clinic Health System–Red Cedar in Menomonie. She is the third child for Jessica and Brent Zobel. Kennedy will join big brothers Zach and Jaxon in their Knapp home. Additional coverage: WEAU Eau Claire

Eau Claire Leader-Telegram, New beginnings: Family has a lot to celebrate as they welcome a new year and a new baby — Born at 1:30 p.m. Sunday at Mayo Clinic Health System in Eau Claire, Hunter Paul Stroh was Eau Claire’s first baby of 2017.

Albert Lea Tribune, Detox services temporarily suspended at Fountain Centers by Sarah Stultz — Fountain Centers in Albert Lea has temporarily suspended detox services due to staffing shortages, according to a spokeswoman with Mayo Clinic Health System in Albert Lea. It is unclear when services will resume, but patients in need of medical attention are being transferred to other detox centers or the emergency department if needed.

Billings Gazette, 'All you have to do is look around. It's a better place': Wolter led Billings Clinic through challenges, expansion by Zach Benoit — The hospital partnered with the Mayo Clinic, added childbirth services and brought in numerous other specialties while putting a focus on getting health care into rural areas.

Daily Republic California, Top 10 Stories of 2016 (HM): Mayo Clinic Care Network pays off for NorthBay — Joining the Mayo Clinic Care Network has been a boon to NorthBay physicians and patients. Since May, when the news was announced NorthBay care providers could connect with Mayo experts, there have been 75 consults, the majority involving oncology, orthopedic and urology, according to Teresa Langley, assistant vice president of oncology and neuroscience service lines, Center for Pain Management and Integrative Medicine for NorthBay Medical Group.

KJZZ Arizona, Hospitals Flooded With Patients Trying To Beat The New Year's Deductible At Holiday Season by Casey Kuhn — Mayo Clinic oncologist Richard Gray said this happens every year, and it means coming in earlier and staying later to help his patients. “Today I worked in two extra patients that were in need of having surgery and had a cancer diagnosis," Gray said. "And obviously we’re stressed over the cancer diagnosis but at least in one of the two cases was also trying to make sure she could get something done before the end of the year.”

WKBT La Crosse, Hospitals respond to physician shortage by Madalyn O’Neill — A growing doctor shortage nationwide is changing the way local health systems provide care. A recent report warns that by 2030, Wisconsin may have a shortage of up to 4,000 doctors. And with the Affordable Care Act insuring more people, plus an aging Baby Boomer population, that spells trouble. There are shortages to deal with right now as well, and the Mayo Clinic Health System and Gundersen Health System in the La Crosse area are finding ways to keep up with the increasing demands for healthcare. "Each day, 10,000 Baby Boomers are turning 65,” said Dr. Paul Molling, of the Mayo Health Clinic.

Teen Vogue, Yoga Breathing May Help Depression and Anxiety, Study Says by Brittney McNamara — Mindfulness is becoming a common practice in therapeutic settings. The Mayo Clinic says mindfulness is known to reduce stress, anxiety, depression and negative thoughts all while improving your overall mood. Mindfulness can be practiced in many ways, including typical ones like yoga, meditation and breathing exercises, as well as atypical ways like swimming, sweeping or really anything as long as it helps you focus inward and accept where and how you are.

New Prague Times, New Prague has its New Year’s Baby — New Prague has its New Year’s baby, as Francis Suihkonen arrived at Mayo Clinic Health System in New Prague. Francis was born at 10:46 a.m. Tuesday, Jan. 3, 2017. Kevin Burns, a spokesman for Mayo Clinic Health System, said there were 149 babies born at Mayo Clinic Health System in New Prague in 2016. That compares with 137 births at the medical center in 2015.

MedPage Today, CardioBrief: Screen-And-Treat to Prevent Diabetes Doomed to Fail by Larry Husten — One expert who has spent a good portion of his career thinking about the complex questions raised by these sort of problems is Victor Montori (Mayo Clinic). Asked to comment on the BMJ study, he agreed that screen-and-treat can be effective for a few patients but any effort to combat the rise in diabetes will require a "massive" response that goes well beyond screening individual people. His provocative statement suggested that it will require a remarkable political transformation to achieve success in this area. Here is his full response: "It is so hard to articulate the issues because there is obvious good in preventing bad things, but let's give this another go…”

Becker’s Hospital Review, A pilot case unlike any other — Massachusetts General Hospital transplants hepatitis-C tainted liver by Eric Oliver — Charles Rosen, MD, of the Rochester, Minn.-based Mayo Clinic said there's a risk that a patient could contract hepatitis-C and be immune to the cure. However, he told the Boston Globe, "It's a very reasonable things to do on a patient-by-patient situation."

La Crosse Tribune, As health worker shortage looms, area facilities prep fixes instead of wringing hands by Mike TIghe — Mayo-Franciscan is tapping into students from Winona State University, Viterbo and Western, as well as partnering with Gundersen and the Health Science Academy, said Diane Holmay, chief nursing officer for the system’s southwest Wisconsin region. In addition, Mayo’s own “dedicated education unit has gone really well,” Holmay said. Providers and academic institutions need to think outside the box.” Mayo-Franciscan’s simulation lab includes mannequins “so students don’t have to wait for a patient” to practice techniques, and they can “teach and learn together,” Holmay said.

Live Science, Gut Decision: Scientists Identify New Organ in Humans by Sara G. Miller — A mighty membrane that twists and turns through the gut is starting the new year with a new classification: the structure, called the mesentery, has been upgraded to an organ. Scientists have known about the structure, which connects a person's small and large intestines to the abdominal wall and anchors them in place, according to the Mayo Clinic. However, until now, it was thought of as a number of distinct membranes by most scientists.

New Jersey Herald, Mayo Clinic News Network: Some tips to help reduce sodium in your diet — Kay Alberg, a Mayo Clinic Health System registered dietitian, shares her perspective on the dangers of a high-sodium diet as well as her recommendations for lessening daily intake… As a mother and dietitian, reducing sodium in our family's diet has been a priority. Sodium intake is associated with increased risk of high blood pressure, heart attack and stroke. The average American eats more than 3,400 milligrams of sodium daily. In contrast, the American Heart Association recommends limiting daily sodium intake to less than 1,500 milligrams…

Economia y Negocios, Estudio con células madre en el espacio busca reducir efectos de estar en órbita by C. Gonzalez — … Sharma dice que, a partir de observaciones preliminares, las células tomaron un ritmo de crecimiento ligeramente irregular mientras estaban en el espacio, pero regresaron a un ritmo normal de vuelta a la Tierra. Uno de los pioneros en este tipo de investigaciones es Abba Zubair, director médico y científico del Laboratorio de Terapia Celular de la Clínica Mayo en Jacksonville, Florida.

Bio Bio Chile Mujer, ¿El festín te dejó hinchado? 8 consejos para aplanar tu abdomen rápidamente por Denisse Charpentier — … Relájate “Cuando estás ansioso, tu cuerpo libera cortisol y adrenalina, hormonas que estimulan el sistema digestivo”, explica Yuri Saito, de la Clínica Mayo en Rochester, Minnesota. Por lo tanto, si estás estresado sufrirás más de gases e hinchazón. Además, el estrés incita a comer en exceso cosas no saludables, agregando más combustible a un sistema digestivo sobreestimulado.

Huffington Post, Los diez descubrimientos científicos más relevantes de 2016 by Manuel Souto Salom — Extracción de células para alargar la vida. En febrero de este año, un grupo de investigadores internacionales liderado por un equipo de la Clínica Mayo de Minnesota (Estados Unidos) publicó en Nature un artículo que muestra cómo al eliminar las células senescentes en ratones de mediana edad aumenta la esperanza de vida media de los animales tratados.

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