May 7, 2015

Mayo Clinic in the News Weekly Highlights

By Karl W Oestreich

Mayo Clinic in the News Logo

Editor, Karl Oestreich; Assistant Editor, Carmen Zwicker

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 Laura Wuotila with this subject line: SUBSCRIBE to Mayo Clinic in the News.

 

CBS News
Some jobs may protect against memory decline
by Amy Kraft

Although education is a well-known faCBS News Logoctor that influences a person's risk of dementia, this new study shows that an individual's job is also important. "Those occupations that were more intellectually tasking really showed bigger effects on protection than did just education," Dr. Ronald C. Petersen, director of the Mayo Clinic Alzheimer's Disease Research Center in Rochester, Minnesota, told CBS News. The study, published in the journal Neurology, mirrors similar findings by Petersen and colleagues at the Mayo Clinic that said creative hobbies such as pottery, painting and woodworking could help keep a person's brain sharp as they age.

Reach: CBSNEWS.com is part of CBS Interactive, a division of CBS Corporation. The CBS web properties have more than 250 million people visit its properties each month.

Context: Ron Petersen, M.D., Ph.D., is the Cora Kanow Professor of Alzheimer’s Disease Research at Mayo Clinic. Dr. Petersen is regularly sought out by reporters as a leading expert in his medical field. Dr. Petersen chairs the Advisory Council on Alzheimer’s Research, Care and Services.

Contacts: Duska Anastasijevic, Joe Dangor

 

USA Today
NFL: Concussions have been decreasing
by Jeff Miller

Studies of the long-term health of football players echo this news. According to the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, NFLUSA Today Newspaper Logoplayers enjoy longer lives than the similarly aged population in society at large. The Mayo Clinic conducted the most reliable investigation on the long-term effects of football when it studied more than 400 high school players for decades, and found no increased risk of neuro­degenerative diseases compared with their classmates.

Reach: USA TODAY  has the highest daily circulation of any U.S. newspaper with a daily average circulation of 4.1 million, which includes print, various digital editions and other  papers that use their branded content.

Context: High School Football and Risk of Neurodegeneration: A Community-Based Study, appeared in the April 2012 issue of Mayo Clinic Proceedings. Mayo Clinic Proceedings is a monthly peer-reviewed medical journal that publishes original articles and reviews dealing with clinical and laboratory medicine, clinical research, basic science research and clinical epidemiology. Proceedings is sponsored by the Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research as part of its commitment to physician education. It publishes submissions from authors worldwide. The journal has been published for more than 80 years and has a circulation of 130,000. Articles are available online at http://www.mayoclinicproceedings.org.

Contacts: Sharon TheimerDuska Anastasijevic

 

Arizona Daily Star
TMC embracing its status as last locally owned hospital
by Stephanie Innes

Tucson Medical Center is not afraid of the health-care Goliaths. Officials with the 70-year-old nonprofit hospital said Friday theyArizona Daily Star Newspaper Logo will ally with the world-renowned Mayo Clinic by joining its network of hospitals…Like TMC, the Mayo Clinic decided to buck the trend of mergers and acquisitions. The Mayo Clinic Care Network was the alternative, Mayo Clinic in Arizona CEO Dr. Wyatt Decker said Friday as he celebrated the new alliance with TMC.

Additional coverage:
Tucson News Now, TMC partnering with Mayo Clinic
Arizona Daily Star, Tucson Medical Center to announce Mayo alliance
KPLC La., KFVS Mo., WAFB La., WBRC Al., WMFB S.C., Yuma News Now, HealthLeaders Media

Context: Mayo Clinic officials today announced Tucson Medical Center as a member of the Mayo Clinic Care Network, a national network of organizations committed to better serving patients and their families through collaboration. Members of the network have access to Mayo Clinic knowledge and expertise to give their patients additional peace of mind when making health care decisions, while continuing to offer the highest quality and value of care close to home. More information can be found on Mayo Clinic News Network.

Public Affairs Contact: Jim McVeigh

 

HealthDay
Little Risk of Vitamin D Toxicity, Study Says

The risk for developing vitamin D toxicity is rare, researchers have found. With vitamin D supplementation on the rise, investigators set out to Health Day Logoassess the odds of developing dangerously high blood calcium levels…"We found that even in those with high levels of vitamin D over 50 ng/mL, there was not an increased risk of hypercalcemia, or elevated serum calcium, with increasing levels of vitamin D," study co-author Dr. Thomas Thacher, a family medicine expert at the Mayo Clinic, said in a journal news release. 

Reach: HealthDay distributes its health news to media outlets several times each day and also posts its news on its website, which receives more than 39,000 unique visitors each month.

Additional coverage: US News & World ReportHealio Endocrine Today,  MedPage Today

Context: Over the past decade, numerous studies have shown that many Americans have low vitamin D levels and as a result, vitamin D supplement use has climbed in recent years. Vitamin D has been shown to boost bone health and it may play a role in preventing diabetes, cancer, cardiovascular disease and other illnesses. In light of the increased use of vitamin D supplements, Mayo Clinic researchers set out to learn more about the health of those with high vitamin D levels.  They found that toxic levels are actually rare. Their study appears in the May issue of Mayo Clinic Proceedings. More information can be found on Mayo Clinic News Network.

Contact: Sharon Theimer

Parade magazine, Tom Brokaw: What Every Patient Should Know…Break down the mystique of medicine — “When you walk into a doctor’s office you’ve got to have the same attitude you would about anything else. You’ve got to ask tough questions and you’ve got to not be afraid to challenge their credentials. There’s a lot of arrogance in the medical community. There are good, reliable websites you can go to for information— the Mayo Clinic, the Cleveland Clinic, Johns Hopkins. In my case I thought, ‘I’m on the Board of the Mayo Clinic, they did the diagnosis and they’re going to send me to Sloan-Kettering, which has a big reputation.’

Wall Street Journal, Digital Technology Helps Lower Risk of Heart Attacks by Ann Lukits — The Internet is helping patients with cardiovascular disease actually stay healthy, says a meta-analysis in Mayo Clinic Proceedings. Health-related smartphone apps, text-message reminders and other digital technologies significantly reduced recurrences of heart attacks, strokes and other cardiovascular illnesses, the analysis found. Use of the technologies was associated with a significant 1.24% reduction in patients’ Framingham risk score, which estimates the 10-year risk of a first heart attack. A research team at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., reviewed 51 studies conducted in North America, Asia and Europe from 2003 to 2013.

Reuters, Everbridge to Highlight HipaaChat for Telemedicine at ATA 2015…In the session, “Use of HIPAA-Compliant Mobile Phone Text-Messaging App Compared to the Alphanumeric Pager to Enhance Communication Efficiency for Emergent Stroke Patient and Neurosurgery Transfers,” Dr. William David Freeman, from the Mayo Clinic will unveil results of a prospective observational study detailing how HipaaChat can improve outcomes for stroke patients. Dr. Freeman’s presentation will take place on Monday, May 4th at 1:15pm in room 402AB. More information is available about his work and the session here.

LA Times, It's Better Sleep Month. Good luck with that by David Lazarus — May is Better Sleep Month, as if you didn't know. Better Sleep Month is promoted by the Better Sleep Council, which is an arm of the International Sleep Products Assn., which is a mouthpiece for the mattress industry. But don't let all those corporate connections put you off. Getting a decent night's sleep is very important -- and increasingly difficult to accomplish in today's distraction-laden world (squirrel!)… According to the Mayo Clinic,the first thing people should do to improve sleep is stick to a regular schedule. "Being consistent reinforces your body's sleep-wake cycle and helps promote better sleep at night," it says. Additional coverage: Chicago Tribune

Dallas Morning news, Here’s help for migraine sufferers…Don’t obsess over red wine, other triggers… “It’s key to remember, though, that migraines are caused in many people by compounding factors. If you experience a strong smell like perfume, flickering or flashing lights, less sleep and you eat a cold-cut sub with nitrates all in one day, yes, you may get a migraine, but if you ate that sub on a day when you didn’t experience those other triggers, you might be just fine,” said Dr. Fred Cutrer, a neurologist at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn.

Robb Report, Q: I don’t have 20 minutes a day to weight train as well as run. Is there a modified program that would be helpful? A: Waist circumference is one measure of fat in the body…The Mayo Clinic Healthy Living Program recommends resistance training that includes upper-body push, upper-body pull, lower-body push, lower-body pull, and core exercises. This can be done in as little as 10 minutes, though more time will likely lead to greater results. —Warren Thompson, MD, Mayo Clinic Healthy Living Program

HealthLeaders Media, Mayo Clinic's Digital Marketing Strategy Drives Engagement by Marianne Aiello — Mayo's chief marketing officer talks about the #StrongArmSelfie campaign, his online marketing strategy, and why he thinks it's vital for all hospital marketers to go digital. If you've noticed a surge of Twitter users sharing photos of themselves flexing their biceps this spring, Mayo Clinic is responsible…To learn more, I asked John Weston, chief marketing officer for Mayo Clinic, about his online marketing strategy and why he thinks it's vital for all hospital marketers to go digital.

The New Yorker, Overkill by Atul Gawande — An avalanche of unnecessary medical care is harming patients physically and financially. What can we do about it?... Consider the case of Michael Taylor. A six-foot-tall, fifty-five-year-old optician from Ogden, Utah, Taylor threw his back out a year ago, while pulling weeds from his lawn.…But Taylor had heard about a program that Walmart had launched for employees undergoing spine, heart, or transplant procedures. Employees would have no out-of-pocket costs at all if they got the procedure at one of six chosen “centers of excellence”: the Cleveland Clinic; the Mayo Clinic; Virginia Mason Medical Center, in Washington; Scott and White Memorial Hospital, in Texas; Geisinger Medical Center, in Pennsylvania; and Mercy Hospital Springfield, in Missouri.

Bloomberg, IBM Expands Watson Health Partnerships to Help Fight Cancer by Alex Barinka — IBM is furthering the expansion of its Watson data-analytics technology into health care through partnerships around human gene analysis and cancer treatment. International Business Machines Corp. is working with 14 cancer institutes, including Yale Cancer Center, to use Watson to identify cancer-causing mutations and help tailor treatments. IBM also said Tuesday that it is teaming up with software maker Epic Systems Corp. and the Mayo Clinic to analyze patients’ electronic health-care records. Additional coverage: Health Data Management, Muy Computer Pro, Silicon Week, ZDNet, HealthIT Analytics, HER Intelligence, HIT Consultant

Chicago Tribune, Experts: scoliosis more rare in infants by Mike Isaacs — No one is certain just why some young people develop scoliosis. According to the Mayo Clinic website, scoliosis can be caused by conditions such as cerebral palsy and muscular dystrophy, but many cases develop without the presence of those diseases. Scoliosis occurs most often in people just before puberty, according to the Mayo Clinic, which is why infantile scoliosis of the kind Hailey has is less common.

Forbes, Why Is There So Much Unnecessary Care?... There are three problems with excessive testing. First, the tests cost money. Second, the test themselves can be harmful. CT scans and other forms of imaging that rely on radiation are believed to be increasing cancer rates. Third, overtesting leads to overdiagnosis — the correct diagnosis of a disease that poses no real threat.... One way some large employers are dealing with this problem is to direct employees to “centers of excellence,” where providers practice conservative medicine. Walmart employees, for example, have no out-of-pocket costs at all if they go to one of six places: the Cleveland Clinic; the Mayo Clinic…

FOX News, YouTube star reveals she has two vaginas — Cassandra Bankson, 22, uses YouTube to offer make-up tutorials, inspire people with her story of acne and bullying and even talk about her two vaginas. The unique discovery came after experiencing back pain that she and her mother feared was a sign of kidney problems…The condition known as uterus didelphys develops in utero. According to the Mayo Clinic, the uterus starts out as two small tubes that normally join together to create one whole intact uterus.

Florida Times-Union, Mayo Clinic's Abba Zubair excited about upcoming test of stem cells returning to Earth's atmosphere by Charlie Patton — Abba Zubair, medical and scientific director of the Cell Therapy Laboratory at the Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville, has been waiting for almost a year-and-half to fulfil his goal of sending stem cells into space… “It now takes a month to generate enough cells for a few patients,” Zubair said. “A clinical laboratory in space could provide the answer we all have been seeking for regenerative medicine. ... If you have a ready supply of these cells, you can treat almost any condition and can theoretically regenerate entire organs using a scaffold.” Additional coverage: Stem Cell News

Post-Bulletin, A life-saving operation, 1,000 times over by Paul Scott — For an affectionate two hours in a modest meeting room on Thursday, dozens of medical workers and Mayo CEO Dr. John Noseworthy gathered to recognize a surgical milestone. Dr. Charles Rosen had recently performed his 1,000th liver transplant… "This is hardly something a person does alone," said Rosen, who add that the surgery itself "takes four hands" in addition to a broad surgical support team and other medical professionals. The surgeon thanked his transplant center colleagues, the donor procurement system known as Life Source, and "1,000 patients with real need." Additional coverage: KTTC, KAAL, KIMT

WRTV Indianapolis, Increasing your fertility chances — Mayo Clinic releases new guide. Dr. Jani Jensen, Mayo Clinic fertility expert is interviewed. Additional coverage: WAND Ill.

WJXT Fla., Missing 78-year-old woman found safe …A neurologist with the Mayo Clinic said when people start developing problems with memory and thinking, one of the first skills affected is the ability to plan, prioritize, problem solve and make decisions. "Frequently, we’ll find that people are driving and maybe the memory problem is still rather minor, but what will happen is they’ll get on a road, they’ll go out to run an errand -- sometimes it’s as simple as going to the grocery store -- and there will be a detour, and they have to turn right when they want to turn left, and they can’t recover from that right turn and then they can’t get themselves back, so they just keep driving," said Francine Parfitt, director of Mayo Clinic's Memory Disorder Center.

Cannon Falls Beacon, Old hospital to come down — Since the opening of the new Mayo Clinic Health System facility last summer, future plans for the former facility at 1116 West Mill Street and the three adjacent properties have been discussed in great length…"We've worked closely with the Cannon Falls' Economic Development Authority (EDA) and have determined the property can be best utilized to benefit residential needs in the community," says Bill Priest, operations administrator at Mayo Clinic Health System in Cannon Falls.

Post-Bulletin, Reporter’s Notebook: Fast start for DMC Corp. board by Andrew Setterholm — The DMC Corp. Board of Directors at its first meeting since adopting the DMC Development Plan made headway on two major projects: the Chateau Theatre and Broadway at Center. Both projects received the approval of the DMCC board on Thursday, qualifying them as DMC projects to be funded with DMC dollars. The city of Rochester has a stake in both ventures.

KFYR N.D., Separated Yet Inseparable Part 2 — Last night, we revisited Maddy and Abby Fitterer, conjoined twins who were separated eight years ago at Mayo Clinic. The girls have faced many medical challenges, but they've overcome every illness and have recovered from numerous medical procedures.

KAAL, Salvation Army Uncertain of Future as DMC Develops — Rochester's Salvation Army has been in the city for more than 100 years. It has six buildings, five of which currently sit within the DMC boundaries…But for DMC, it's game on. "Now the private developers and private interests and investors will come to the table to look at parcels of land or perhaps those who already own land, what would work best in the DMC plan," siad Lisa Clarke, a division chair in Mayo Clinic's public affairs and the Economic Development Agency's new executive director.

Healthcare Global, TOP 10: Safest hospitals in the United States…6. Mayo Clinic Hospital—Phoenix — Arizona Mayo Clinic Hospital is the first hospital planned, designed and built by Mayo Clinic. Completed in the fall of 1998, the hospital was designed to deliver high-quality inpatient medical care in an efficient, friendly environment. Additional coverage: Healthcare IT News

KAAL, $140 Million Hotel To Break Ground in Rochester "Within a Matter of Weeks" — Titan Ventures says it's ready to break ground "within a matter of weeks" on a $140 million, 23 story hotel. It will be located at the corner of Broadway and Center. The DMCC Board approved Rochester's purchase of the historic Chateau Theatre at a cost of $6 million. The city is contributing $1.5 million, with another $500,000 coming from Mayo Clinic.

KTTC, UPDATE: DMCC board approves two development projects — Two development projects were approved Thursday during the monthly Destination Medical Center Corporation Board of Directors meeting. "We're really excited for the Destination Medical Center project to be moving from planning into implementation,” said Lieutenant Governor Tina Smith after the meeting Thursday. Additional coverage: Pioneer Press, Finance & Commerce

Consultant 360 (Reuters), Causes of death vary over time after LVAD implantation by Lorraine Janeczko — The causes of death after left ventricular assist device (LVAD) implantation vary according to how much time has passed since the procedure, a new study suggests. "The knowledge of what conditions patients are dying from at what time intervals may allow us to focus care more greatly in those areas in order to prevent them from occurring," said lead author Dr. John M. Stulak of the Mayo Clinic College of Medicine in Rochester, Minnesota.

Salon, 4 things every woman should know about “coregasms” by Carrie Weisman — Exercise-induced orgasms can occur independent of sex and arousal. Yet another reason to give hot yoga a tryAlison Sadowy, a pelvic floor physical therapist at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota, told Fitness Magazine, “When you squeeze your abs, you’re probably unknowingly also contracting your pelvic floor muscles to stabilize your core.” She added, “Orgasm is a pleasure contraction of the pelvic floor muscles, so by contracting them, they just do what they do best.”

HemOnc Today, Arizona Cancer Coalition elects new chairman — Ruben Mesa, MD, was unanimously elected to serve as the next chair of the Arizona Cancer Coalition, a coalition that seeks to improve the systems and policies that prevent disease and improve care…Mesa is professor of medicine at Mayo Medical School; chair of the division of hematology/oncology in the department of internal medicine at Mayo Clinic; and deputy director of Mayo Clinic Cancer Center in Arizona. He also is a HemOnc Today Editorial Board member.

Scottsdale Independent, Mayo Clinic joins effort to tackle concussion issues with youth football by Nick Smith…Head injuries in collegiate and professional football have come under intense scrutiny the last few years, and attention has trickled down to the youngest levels of the sport. Many argue youth tackle football has the biggest responsibility of all, as the heads and bodies of young players are still forming. “The younger brain is more vulnerable to concussion,” said Dr. David Dodick, director of the Mayo Clinic concussion program in Phoenix.

MedPage Today, Physician Burnout Heavily Influenced by Leadership Behaviors by Alexandria Pecci — Physician burnout is prevalent throughout the U.S. healthcare system -- experienced by nearly half (46%) of physicians, according to data published in JAMA last year. But effective leadership appears to alleviate it, according to new research from Mayo Clinic and published in the April issue of Mayo Clinic Proceedings…"There was this very strong relationship between satisfaction and burnout and the leadership behaviors of physician supervisors," says Tait Shanafelt, MD, professor of medicine at Mayo Clinic and first author of the study.

KIMT, The link between porn addiction and human trafficking — A seminary held at the Sisters of St. Francis Saturday explained the dangers of porn addiction and how it could possibly correlate with the sex trafficking industry…Others believe it could also possibly lead to human trafficking. Dr. Arne Graff is the Medical Director for the Rochester Mayo Clinic Child and Family Advocacy group, he says that the consumer of the porn is provoking more and more individuals to be sexually solicited.

Insight News, Annual Twin Cities International Citizen Awards to honor Tony Oliva, others: Event takes place Thursday, May 7…Along with Oliva, honorees include Steve Hunegs, executive director of the Jewish Community Relations Council and the Mayo Clinic… The Mayo Clinic will receive the International Corporate Award. Mayo was chosen because of its contributions to local and international communities and service to over 500,000 people from 50 states and more than 150 countries.

Massage Magazine, Everything is in Motion: Why You Should Make a Change Today by Nicole Reed…Get up and Move, James Levine, M.D., Ph.D., director of the Mayo Clinic-Arizona State University Obesity Solutions Initiative, is credited with coining the phrase “Sitting is the new smoking,” after the release of his 2014 book Get Up! Why Your Chair is Killing You and What You Can Do About It. Levine’s book examines the scientific link between lack of activity, obesity and illness.

Finance & Commerce, Lawmakers mull looser restrictions on Rochester project spending by Karlee Weinmann — Bills in both chambers aim to broaden what counts toward the $128 million the city has to spend on the ambitious Destination Medical Center project.

TCT MD, Real-World Studies Highlight GI Bleeding Concerns With Newer Anticoagulants by L.A. McKeown…For the first study, Neena S. Abraham, MD, MS, of the Mayo Clinic (Scottsdale, AZ), and colleagues looked at the incidence of GI bleeding in 92,816 patients from the Optum Labs Data Warehouse, a large database that holds administrative claims data on patients with private insurance and Medicare Advantage. The cohort included patients with or without A-fib who filled a new prescription for dabigatran (n = 8,578; Pradaxa; Boehringer Ingelheim), rivaroxaban (n = 16,253; Xarelto; Janssen Pharmaceuticals), or warfarin (n = 67,985) between November 2010 and September 2013.

Post-Bulletin, Dear Answer Man, will Lisa Clarke, who was named executive director of the Destination Medical Center Economic Development Agency this week, have to step back from her Mayo Clinic duties? Good question. Not even Lisa Clarke has enough hours in the day to add the EDA job to her Mayo duties…"The EDA Executive Director role is a full-time position. Lisa will transition out of her current role as the Public Affairs division chair for Community Engagement. Lisa's salary and benefit package will be included in Mayo Clinic's contribution to the EDA."

Chicago Now, Insomnia: What to do about it by Sabrina Nixon…If you're wanting to go back to sleep, listening to soft music or sounds can ease you back into it. Reading a boring book is known to nod a few heads. According to the Mayo Clinic, if you're experiencing chronic insomnia and it's affecting your overall mood, see a doctor. He/she may determine what might be the cause of it. Mayo Clinic further states that some doctors may even refer you to a sleep center for special testing.

KOKH Okla., Couples and Fertility Issues — Fertility issues plague more people than you think. Deciding to start or build a family is not always as easy as it seems, especially since many couples face fertility issues. Dr. Jani Jensen, a specialist in Mayo Clinic’s division of reproductive medicine and fertility and is interviewed. Additional coverage: KTVU Calif., WHBQ Tenn.

HealthDay, Dropping One Sugary Soda a Day Could Cut Diabetes Risk: Study by Amy Norton… Responding to the study, the American Beverage Association (ABA) objected to pointing the finger at sweetened drinks. "Leading health organizations -- including the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics and the Mayo Clinic -- agree that the known risk factors for type 2 diabetes include being overweight or obese, race or ethnicity, increasing age, lack of physical activity and family history of diabetes, not beverage consumption," the ABA said in a statement. Additional coverage: KTTC, FOX10 Phoenix

Minneapolis /St. Paul Business Journal, (PDF) D.’s in the C-suite by Katharine Grayson — A wave of turnover in some of the state’s largest health systems is putting more physicians at the helm of big hospitals…C-Suite M.D.'s: Dr. David Herman, Essentia Health…Career path: Herman was previously CEO and president of  Vidant Health, a North Carolina-based health system with eight hospitals and 70 clinics. Before joining the organization, Herman was an ophthalmology professor at Mayo Clinic and a member of Mayo Clinic Health System’s board of directors.

Post-Bulletin, Lawmakers still sorting out who pays for DMC administrative costs by Heather Carlson — During the past few months, lawmakers, city officials and Mayo Clinic representatives have been wrestling with a key question: How much of the Destination Medical Center administrative costs should the city have to pay?

Las Vegas Review-Journal, Letter: Nevada Medical Center…Regarding John L. Smith’s column on the proposed Nevada Medical Center project (“Hilton focused on medical center,” April 19 Review-Journal), it’s nice to hear that someone like Eric Hilton is interested in placing a medical center in Las Vegas…However, I do have some concerns with this plan. First, Mr. Hilton is talking about placing a medical center in the downtown medical corridor, which doesn’t have the room for this type of facility. A facility like this needs to be expansive: the Texas Medical Center in Houston is 44 million square feet, the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., is 15 million square feet. So the Nevada Medical Center needs to be as large, or larger, than these centers to compete.

Bellville News-Democrat (AP), Mayo surgeon celebrated for 1,000th liver transplant — Co-workers and others are celebrating a Mayo Clinic surgeon who has reached a life-saving milestone. Dr. Chuck Rosen walked into a surprise party Thursday where he was thanked for performing his 1,000th liver transplant earlier this week. Additional coverage: Jacksonville Daily News N.C., Star Tribune

Latinos Health, Real Life '50 First Dates': Woman Loses Memory Every Day; Uses Scrapbook to Remember Boyfriend — A 20-year-old woman lives her life much like Drew Barrymore's character in the hit Rom-Com movie, "50 First Dates." Jenny Gisby loses her memory every week. …According to Fox News, Mayo Clinic describes Gisby's disorder as one that causes a physical ailment due to mental crisis. Mayo Clinic uses the example of a person falling off a horse and not being able to walk, even though there was no physical harm to their legs.

ABC 6 News, Mayo ER Seeing Uptick in Farming-Related Injuries During Planting Season by Megan Stewart — Planting season is a busy time for farmers, and Mayo Clinic trauma doctors say it also means a busy time for the emergency room. Dr. Donald Jenkins, Trauma Medical Director at Saint Marys Hospital, says he's seeing an increase in agriculture-related injuries in his ER. "There always seems to be a race against the clock and that's where we see, we think, these injuries happen," Jenkins said.

Florida Times-Union, Saturday's Lead Letter: Learn the signs of stroke by David Miller, physician, director, Mayo Clinic Comprehensive Stroke Center — In honor of Stroke Awareness Month, it is important to remember a few facts about stroke. First, know that a stroke can strike anyone, regardless of age or family history.

Medscape, Opioids Gateway Drug for Many High-Risk Patients by Neil Osterweil — For patients with chronic noncancer pain, even when opioids are taken as prescribed, there is ample evidence of dose-dependent risk, according to one addiction expert speaking here at American College of Physicians Internal Medicine 2015. In fact, 80% of current heroin users switched to heroin when prescription opioids became too expensive or too difficult to procure, said Molly Feely, MD, from the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota.

Politico, Reimbursement issues block paramedics from expanded role by Erin Mershon — Paramedics are primed to play a larger role in the health care system, which they’re sure will help lower costs and benefit patients. Yet they’re running into regulatory roadblocks that they say state and federal officials have to move...“States don’t know what to do with us,” said Gary Wingrove, a former Minnesota EMS director who’s now director of strategic affairs for Mayo Clinic Medical Transport. “These are ambulance guys, but they’re not doing an ambulance function.”

Queen of the Castle Magazine, Add Color to Your Diet by Kay Yost, R.D. — Do you feel overwhelmed by diet recommendations that constantly change based on the latest research? If you have a cancer diagnosis or a desire to lower your risk for cancer and want to follow a healthy diet, there is good news — some advice has not changed. A diet to reduce cancer risk has a recurrent message: choose a diet with lots of fruits and vegetables. Several organizations, including Mayo Clinic, the American Cancer Society (ACS) and the American Institute for Cancer Research (AICR), urge us to eat more fruits and vegetables.

Washington Examiner, Congress hears precision medicine challenges by Paige Winfield Cunningham… Here are some of the precision medicine challenges likely to be addressed: 1. Genetic data needs to be gathered from lots of patients…The president has proposed creating a database with the genetic information of at least one million individuals, which presents its own logistical challenge. "Biomedical research requires thousands or tens of thousands of patients," said Richard Weinshilboum, chairman of the clinical pharmacology at the Mayo Clinic College of Medicine. "We can't run medical research like a mom and pop store."

Alpha Magazine UAE, Boost your metabolism…And yet we all know people who appear to shed weight easily, or who can eat huge quantities of food and never gain a single ounce. Or those who leap out of bed bright and breezy each morning, with barely a yawn. Surely they benefit from a revved-up metabolism? Experts at America’s renowned Mayo Clinic say otherwise. “While it is true that some people seem to be able to lose weight more quickly and more easily than others, everyone will lose weight when they burn more calories than they eat,” they say.

TIME, 20 Commonly Misused Phrases (and How to Use Them Correctly) by Christina DesMarais — Using an idiom incorrectly is akin to walking into a meeting with messy hair… Prostrate cancer It’s an easy misspelling to make–just add an extra r and “prostate cancer” becomes “prostrate cancer,” which suggests “a cancer of lying face-down on the ground.” Both the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the Mayo Clinic websites include this misspelling.

KARE11, Eat your way now to stronger, healthier bones later by Diana Pierce — We hear a lot about muscle strength for maintaining our fitness. But what about our bone strength? According to the Mayo Clinic, most people reach their peak bone mass around age 30. After that, you continue to build bone but you lose slightly more bone mass than you gain.

Post-Bulletin, Former Mayo Clinic nurse pleads guilty to drug possession by Kay Fate — A former surgical nurse at Mayo Clinic has pleaded guilty to a felony after authorities say she diverted a narcotic pain medication for her own use for more than a year — and shot it up while at work… The criminal investigation began in July, after an internal investigation by Mayo Clinic Security. A co-worker of Stier's reported she believed Stier had tampered with a syringe containing Fentanyl that was to be administered to a patient. The co-worker had filled the syringe and labeled it; Stier thought the woman was going off shift and offered to administer the drug, the complaint says.

Financial Review Australia, Sweaty Australians are turning to Botox by Jill Margo — People who sweat excessively often get caught in a vicious cycle. They become anxious that their sweat is showing and the anxiety makes them sweat even more…Now, increasing numbers of Australians are turning off their sweat glands with botulinum toxin, often referred to by its brand name Botox in the cosmetic industry. Whilst local anaesthetic can make them a bit more comfortable, there are potential side effects including weakness. The Mayo Clinic reported on a patient who had difficulty texting after treatment to her hand.

WJCT Fla., Stroke Awareness Month… Mayo Clinic neurologist Dr. Thomas Brott joins us with information about the Clinic's CREST-2 trial studying stroke prevention and treatment. May is Stroke Awareness Month.

Wall Street Journal, James Carder Leaves Mayo Clinic for CISO Role at LogRhythm by Steven Norton — James Carder, former director of security informatics at Mayo Clinic, has left the health-care sector to join security vendor LogRhythm as chief information security officer…At Mayo Clinic, Mr. Carder had a much larger purview, managing security for the 250,000 to 300,000 devices connected to the network at any time. He also created an incident response infrastructure and created Mayo Clinic’s first cyber threat intelligence organization.

Le Center Leader, Mayo Clinic Health System in New Prague earns 5-star rating by Suzy Rook — Mayo Clinic Health System in New Prague has received the highest rating of five stars from the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services new “star ratings” on its Hospital Compare website…“Our commitment is to provide the highest quality care to each patient every day,” said Marty Herrmann, Mayo Clinic Health System in New Prague's medical director.

WXOW La Crosse, ER visits rise in La Crosse; Study links to Obamacare — A recent study by the American College of Emergency Physicians shows Obamacare may not be accomplishing one of the goals intended, to reduce pressure on emergency rooms by insuring more people. The poll shows that emergency rooms are as full as ever. La Crosse emergency rooms are right on track with that study…Mayo Clinic Health System said they are seeing an increase too. They said the first quarter of 2014 to the first quarter of this year, visits increased 12 percent.

WAMU American University Radio, A Dream Home Becomes a Nightmare by Martin Austermuhle — With their first child on the way, Stuart Crampton and his wife Violeta Roman were looking for a place to call their own. In early 2011, they thought they had found it – a three-bedroom rowhouse on the northern fringe of Columbia Heights, the type of house that would offer the space they wanted for their growing family and a chance to move into a neighborhood that had emerged as one of D.C.'s hottest…In a photograph taken in May — a month before their daughter was born — Crampton sits beside Roman in their living room. He’s reading the Mayo Clinic’s “Guide to a Healthy Pregnancy,” and jokingly has a mug propped on her pregnant belly.

Herald Tribune, Choose to be happy? Yes you can! by Marilyn Preston — Dr. Amit Sood — professor of medicine at the Mayo Clinic College of Medicine — grew up and went to medical school in Bhopal, India. Throughout his medical training, he writes, he experienced “the scourge of poverty, malnutrition and disease” that created tremendous suffering in his country.

La Crosse Tribune, Study: Mayo plans new Onalaska campus with up to 3,800 jobs — New documents show Mayo Clinic intends to build a new campus in Onalaska that could eventually employ more workers than the organization currently has in the county, but the health care giant remains quiet on specific plans. Mayo has proposed building a new campus on a 187.4-acre site on Sand Lake Road that could accommodate some 3,800 employees, according to a traffic impact study filed with the city of Onalaska. Additional coverage: Milwaukee Business Times, WKBT La Crosse, La Crosse Tribune (Map)

Star Tribune, Mayo Clinic plans La Crosse area campus that could employ 3,800 by Chris Snowbeck — Mayo Clinic is in the early stages of planning a new campus in Onalaska, Wis., where about 3,800 people eventually could work. Officials with the Rochester-based health system did not respond to messages seeking comment about the plans. Joe Chilsen, the mayor of Onalaska, said he didn’t have much information about Mayo’s development proposal, which was the subject of a traffic study being presented Tuesday to the city’s Board of Public Works. Additional coverage: Post-Bulletin, BringMeTheNews, WXOW La Crosse, com, Minneapolis / St. Paul Business Journal

Bustle, What I Didn't Know About Skin Cancer Could Save Your Life by Erin Zaleski… I didn’t know that an increasing number of young women are being diagnosed with skin cancer every year. According to a recent study by Mayo Clinic researchers, the incidence of melanoma increased eight-fold among young women between 1970 and 2009. Moreover, the Melanoma Research Foundation (MRF) reports that melanoma is the most common form of cancer for 25-29 year olds, and is the leading cause of cancer death in women between the ages of 25 and 30. 

Scottsdale Airpark News, A Look Back At What Has Historically Ailed Residents In Scottsdale by Joan Fudala — Today, Scottsdale’s Cure Corridor brings patients, providers and potential cures together in Scottsdale. With world-renowned healthcare companies like Mayo Clinic and Scottsdale Lincoln Health Network located in Scottsdale, as well as the myriad of health and wellness centers, spas, clinics and care facilities, Scottsdale is a mecca for curing or treating what ails us.

Times Record Okla., Cedarville Mayor, Police Chief To Resign From Positions — Cedarville Mayor Glenanna O’Mara will resign her position later this month, she announced Monday during a special city council meeting. After having just returned from a two-week stay at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., O’Mara said it is necessary for her to resign her position as mayor to focus on her health.”

Owatonna People’s Press, Willow Creekers plant trees, create wind breaks for Mayo Clinic Health System Owatonna by Kim Hyatt — Getting dirty, hands-on experience is one reason students at Willow Creek Intermediate School were planting trees on Tuesday. Another? All 1,700 trees will act as a natural wind break from those strong northeast winds for the Mayo Clinic Health System Owatonna and Koda Living Community.

HealthLeaders Media, Mayo Clinic's Digital Marketing Strategy Drives Engagement by Marianne Aiello — Mayo's chief marketing officer talks about the #StrongArmSelfie campaign, his online marketing strategy, and why he thinks it's vital for all hospital marketers to go digital. If you've noticed a surge of Twitter users sharing photos of themselves flexing their biceps this spring, Mayo Clinic is responsible…To learn more, I asked John Weston, chief marketing officer for Mayo Clinic, about his online marketing strategy and why he thinks it's vital for all hospital marketers to go digital.

News4Jax Fla., What's Going Around – Listeria — According to the CDC there have been 8 outbreaks of Listeria since 2011 five have occurred since 2014. Dr. Vandana Bhide with Mayo clinic joins us to talk more about the symptoms.

Neurology Now, Calm Your Mind by Jamie Talan — Stress can wreak havoc on the brain, especially if you have a neurologic condition. Learn how to manage it and lessen its negative effects. GET MOVING. Try to be physically active for at least 20 to 30 minutes each day, says Ronald Petersen, MD, PhD, director of the Mayo Clinic Alzheimer's Disease Research Center and the Mayo Clinic Study of Aging. Choose an activity you enjoy, such as walking, jogging, dancing, swimming, practicing yoga, biking, kickboxing, aerobics, or doing tai chi. Anything that gets you moving vigorously will help reduce stress—but check in with your physician before starting any exercise program. PDF

Neurology Now, A Leader Takes on Brain Disease by Gina Shaw — Two personal tragedies spur former Vice President Walter F. Mondale's support for aggressive brain research… For maybe about two years, we had been going down to the Mayo Clinic in Rochester trying to figure out what was happening.”Mondale will never forget the day in 2010 when he and Joan sat down with Ronald C. Petersen, MD, PhD, director of Mayo's Alzheimer's Disease Research Center and a Fellow of the American Academy of Neurology (FAAN), and J. Eric Ahlskog, MD, PhD, a professor of neurology at Mayo Medical School and former chair of the Mayo Clinic division of movement disorders, and learned exactly what was wrong: Joan, then in her late 70s, had Lewy body disease with parkinsonism and dementia. (PDF)

Star Tribune, Twin Cities company Oxygen Plan taps Mayo to develop stress app by Joe Carlson…Now a Twin Cities company called the Oxygen Plan Corp. is tapping expertise from the Mayo Clinic to develop what is supposed to be the first mobile app to objectively measure a person’s level in a single stat: the Stress Number…“Managing stress is one way to keep patients from becoming patients in the first place,” Mayo Clinic oncologist Dr. Ed Creagan, who will be working on the project, said in a statement. “Everyone should know the impact that stress is having on his or her life.”

Today.com, 'Awful': Tom Brokaw's daughter recalls learning about her dad's cancer diagnosis — After a harrowing incident in which Tom Brokaw had to be medevaced to the Mayo Clinic in 2013, his daughter was devastated to learn that he had recently been diagnosed with cancer. "It was awful, especially since, (my son Archer) was only six months (old),'' Sarah Brokaw explained on TODAY Thursday. "And I was mad, too. I thought, 'You only had six months with him.' I wanted to envision you playing baseball with him and fly fishing, and not knowing if that was ever gonna happen."

Post-Bulletin, Tech security chief leaves Mayo Clinic for new job by Jeff Kiger — Mayo Clinic's chief information security officer is leaving Rochester to join a Colorado technology firm. James Carder made the announcement on Twitter Tuesday saying, "It's with mixed emotions to announce that I have officially left Mayo Clinic and taken a new role as CISO (chief information security officer) @LogRhythm & VP of @LogRhythmLabs."

Faribault Daily News, Mayo Clinic opens express care clinic in Faribault by Camey Thibodeau,… On April 6, Mayo Clinic opened an express care clinic at the Crossroads Professional Building on the corner of Highway 3 and Lyndale Avenue in Faribault… “In an effort to better serve our communities, Mayo Clinic Health System is pleased to open our Express Care clinic at the Crossroads Professional Building,” said Brian Bunkers, chief executive officer at Mayo Clinic Health System in Faribault, Kenyon and Owatonna.

KHBS Arkansas, Mayo Clinic News Network: Is acupuncture effective? Acupuncture involves the insertion of extremely thin needles through your skin at strategic points on your body. A key component of traditional Chinese medicine, acupuncture is most commonly used to treat pain.

Australian Broadcast Corporation, Is it time to cancel your appointment with Dr Google?... Fast forward to the present day, and it seems even Google is uncomfortable with our ability to sensibly self-diagnose. If we're going to search, Google figures it should guide us to robust, evidence-based results. Which is why the company has launched a project to ensure that when we google the top 400 medical conditions, the results will be more "world class" than "wiki". Search for these and results will provide clearly labelled facts, typical symptoms, treatments and details on if the condition is common, contagious or critical, all plotted on a tool Google calls a knowledge graph, and cross-checked by doctors on staff at Google as well as the Mayo clinic.

WKBT La Crosse, Mayo opens 'Free Little Library' at Family Health Clinic…A "Free Little Library" was installed at the Family Health Clinic last month. Kids visiting the clinic can take any book they like from the library for free. The clinic held a book drive over the winter and realized they needed a place to store all of the donated books.

MedCity News, Early stage mobile health business identifies women’s optimum fertility window by Stephanie Baum — A new mobile health company made its debut at TechCrunch’s Disrupt NY conference this week and unveiled its fertility tracker appsWelltwigsis led by biomedical engineer Murtaza Lakdawala. A TechCrunch article noted that the company developed a pair of apps using sensors. Thermotwig assesses basal body temperature and Labtwig detects the presence of certain hormones before and after pregnancy. An algorithm developed under the guidance of Dr. Elizabeth Stewart, the head of reproductive endocrinology at the Mayo Clinic, processes data from the sensors to flag up the most fertile days for conceiving. The company’s app is currently available through the Apple app store, but its hardware is in beta.

Milwaukee Business Journal, Epic Systems collaborates with IBM Watson Health, Mayo Clinic by Rich Kirchen — Epic Systems Corp. of Verona will collaborate with IBM Watson Health and Mayo Clinic to apply the cognitive computing capabilities of the Watson supercomputer to electronic health records, the companies said. Additional coverage: Dispatch Times, Computer World Mexico

KTTC, $6 Sale benefits Mayo Clinic Health System in Albert Lea by Alanna Martella — Wednesday was day one of a two-day sale benefiting a local healthcare facility. Naeve Hospital Auxiliary hosts the $6 Sale, which occurs twice a year on the lower level of the Mayo Clinic Health System Medical Center in Albert Lea. The sale has more than 1,000 items, from traditional to trendy, for prices up to 80 percent below retail. All proceeds from the sale benefit Mayo Clinic Health System in Albert Lea.

KSHB Kansas City, Mayo Clinic Releases Guidebook for Fertility —  The Mayo Clinic now has a new evidence based guide book to walk you through fertility and conception. Action news reporter Kacie McDonell is here to tell us why. According to the CDC, more than 7. 4 million women have used medical infertility services. So now the Mayo Clinic trying to keep up with the trend by releasing this new guide book. It highlights diet, exercise and helps you determine when you are most fertile. And while you may think you've heard it all before, the book goes a step further to bring up modern scenarios too. Mayo Clinic’s Dr. Jani Jensen is interviewed. Additional coverage: News-Medical

Modern Healthcare, Integrated systems need to complete the loop with liability coverage by Dr. R. James Brenner…CPT (current procedural terminology) codes as the basis for healthcare reimbursement reflect practice costs, physician work and malpractice coverage. In the same way that hospital systems are thinking about internally providing their patients with health insurance coverage and avoiding third-party underwriting, they may want to consider developing their own liability programs. The larger the integrated system, the higher the potential capital reserves that are required to satisfy state insurance codes. Physicians were successful in doing this 40 years ago, and emerging systems should expect no less success. The Mayo Clinic already self-insures.

Latinos Health, Skin Cancer Symptoms & Photos: How to Tell If You Have Basal Cell Cancer, Squamous Cell Carcinoma & Melanoma by Claribelle Deveza…Mayo Clinic reports that in both men and women, the skin that has not been exposed to the sun can still get melanoma. Overall, melanoma growths can appear anywhere in the body and even on an existing mole, making it difficult to identify.

Prevention magazine, 8 Ways to Lose 10 Pounds Without Exercise…3. Grab a few winks — Got a bad case of the head bobs? Several studies say you could wind up hungrier than if you were bright-eyed and bushy-tailed. One study from the Mayo Clinic shows getting less than 6 ½ hours of sleep a night can lead to consuming as many as 500 excess calories in a day.

AL.com, Hospital practices could determine life or death for extreme preemies by Amy Yurkanin — Advances in medicine have significantly improved outcomes for babies born between 22 and 25 weeks gestation – but not all hospitals provide the care that can save tiny babies, according to research published today…Babies born at or before 25 weeks of pregnancy are considered extremely pre-term, according to the Mayo Clinic.

Life News, Doctors Said He’d Die After Birth and Never Walk, But He Just Finished His 5th Boston Marathon by Sarah Zagorski — In April, Maickel Melamed completed the Boston Marathon after 20 hours of walking. However, for Melamed, this was no ordinary feat because he has a rare form of muscular dystrophy, which makes it very difficult for him to move. In fact, his diagnosis is so severe that when he was born doctors gave him only seven days to live. The Mayo Clinic defines muscular dystrophy as a group of diseases that cause progressive weakness and loss of muscle mass.

Frontera Ensenada, Artritis reumatoide aumenta riesgo de padecer enfermedades cardiacas — Los estudios demuestran que cuando una persona padece artritis reumatoide, el riesgo de desarrollar alguna enfermedad cardiaca es el doble o el triple de quienes no sufren ese trastorno, afirmó la doctora Rekha Mankad. La artritis reumatoide es una enfermedad inflamatoria que hincha y afecta a las articulaciones pequeñas de las manos y los pies, tornándolas sensibles, dolorosas y rígidas, explica la doctora de Mayo Clinic en Rochester, Minnesota, Estados Unidos. Additional coverage: Percepcion Mexico

Vida y Salud, Alternativas para controlar el dolor crónico — Los analgésicos podrían no funcionar bien con el dolor crónico, o sea aquel dolor que no pasa con el transcurso del tiempo. La Mayo Clinic nos habla sobre los tipos de medicamentos y las tácticas que pueden considerarse como parte del control a largo plazo del dolor.

Dica33, Emicrania: il primo passo è riconoscerla — Non chiamatela semplicemente mal di testa! «L'emicrania è un disturbo neurologico specifico che si presenta con una grande varietà di sintomi e richiede trattamenti specifici» dice David Dodick della American migraine foundation e professore di medicina al Mayo clinic college of medicine in Scottsdale, in Arizona.

Newsweek Serbia (PDF), Klinika Mejo: Svetska, A Nasa! OGROMNA MESTR0VREVA statua ,tovek sbobode", koja se nalazi u velikom atrijuniu najëuvenije svetske bolnice Mejo, mesto je gde nai lekari najvie vole da se okupe, a onda zna se - na stolu se nacle najbolje maslinovo ulje $ Hvara, bosanska krukovaèa, slatko od belib trdanja iz Beograda. A naih tame nije malo - naprotiv.

Cenjeni su strusnjaci I vrhunski lekari. Nai ponos. (A large piece featuring Mayo Clinic and doctors.)

Yahoo! Noticias, 6 tips para acabar con la diarrhea… Ingiere probióticos, Los probióticos contienen cepas de bacterias que son similares a las que se encuentran en el sistema digestivo, al consumirlos combates los gérmenes presentes en el tracto, indica Mayo Clinic. Los puedes encontrar en presentaciones de yogurt y quesos.

Salud 180, 10 mitos más comunes del embarazo, “No debes pintarte el cabello”, “nunca levantes los brazos porque dañas al bebé”, son algunos mitos del embarazo que escuchas por primera vez cuando estás en esta etapa y más que ayudarte sólo te genera dudas y miedos. Especialistas de Mayo Clinic consideran que debes informarte bien sobre cada etapa del embarazo y dejar a un lado los mitos. De esta manera tomarás mejores decisiones para disfrutar al máximo esta etapa.

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