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. Thank you.
How To Start Up Without Breaking Down
by Sarah Hedgecock
…Dr. Amit Sood, a Mayo Clinic physician and stress expert, gave some advice to Tran and any other entrepreneurs in
the room who may feel like their own companies are being taken out of their control: Don’t lose sight of why you’re doing what you’re doing. “You’re here helping the physicians experience low burnout and thereby delivering better care,” Sood told Tran. “If you can keep that meaningful to you, you’ll have much more resilience.”
Reach: Forbes magazine focuses on business and financial news with core topics that include business, technology, stock markets, personal finance, and lifestyle. The magazine is published twice each month and has more than 925,000 subscribers. Forbes Online receives more than 10.4 million unique visitors each month.
Context: Amit Sood, M.D. is a Mayo Clinic physician in General Internal Medicine and the Cancer Center. The Mayo Clinic Handbook for Happiness combines wisdom from neuroscience, psychology, philosophy, and spirituality to help people choose contentment. Dr. Sood talked to three 30 Under 30 alums at Forbes 30 Under 30 Summit about learning how to build a company while remaining emotionally healthy.
Contact: Traci Klein
Mayo Clinic Launches Ambitious Study On How Being Indoors All The Time Affects Us
by Elizabeth Segran
…So who would subject themselves to this level of scrutiny for the good of science? The Mayo Clinic is tapping local communities that would be willing to be guinea pigs for different experiments. "Many people involved with Mayo see their mission as contributing to the furthering of medical science," Dr. Brent Bauer, medical director of the lab, tells Fast Company. "We've found that med students and Mayo employees are generally happy to participate in experiments like this."
Reach: Fast Company's editorial focus is on innovation in technology, ethonomics (ethical economics), leadership, and design. Written for, by, and about the most progressive business leaders, Fast Company and FastCompany.com inspire readers and users to think beyond traditional boundaries, lead conversations, and create the future of business.
Additional coverage from Transform 2015:
Minneapolis / St. Paul Business Journal — New Mayo Clinic lab is what the 'Big Brother' house wishes it could be
KAAL — Medical Innovators Meet In Rochester For Major Conference
MedCity News — Why I should have brought a box of tissues to Mayo Transform
MedCity News — If we don’t go outdoors enough, let’s optimize the indoors: Mayo Clinic and Delos debut Well Living Lab at Transform
MedCity News — Common Practice’s conversational game ‘My Gift of Grace’ in action at Mayo Transform
Wired — Why the Mayo Clinic Modeled Its New Lab on a Stuffy Office
Context: Exposure to indoor environments is at an all-time high. In fact, Americans spend more than 90 percent of their time indoors, whether at home, work, school, retail stores, fitness centers, health care facilities and more. But what many people don’t realize is that buildings, and everything in them, can affect human health and well-being. The Well Living Lab is a new research facility dedicated to studying these environments and creating healthier indoor spaces in which to live, work and play. More information about the Well Living Lab,Mayo Clinic Think Big Challenge and Transform 2015 can be found on Mayo Clinic News Network.
Telemedicine evolving, impacting health care of state's over 65s
by Charlie Patton
The Federal Communication Commission brought its Connect2HealthFCC task force to the Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville on Wednesday for a Broadband Health Summit… Telemedicine — the delivery of health care using telecommunications technologies such as video-conferencing — is something the Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville has been doing since the 1990s, said Sarvam P. TerKonda, the clinic’s medical director for connected care in Florida.
Context: Sarvam TerKonda, M.D., is Mayo Clinic's medical director for Connected Care at Mayo Clinic in Florida. Connected Care integrates new care and service delivery models into traditional outpatient and inpatient care.
Contact: Cindy Weiss
Are heart problems more prevalent in runners?
by Richard Chin
…Some of these studies suggest a J- or U-shaped curve of the effects of exercise, in which mortality rates or heart problems are lowest for people who engage in moderate levels of exercise, but they seem to rise at the ends of the spectrum in physical activity, among those who were sedentary or who are high-volume or high-intensity athletes. The studies "raise intriguing possibilities," but it's not time to hang up your running shoes, according to Todd Miller, a Mayo Clinic cardiologist and medical director of Mayo's Sports Cardiology Clinic.
Reach: The St. Paul Pioneer Press has readers of more than 308,000 and has more than 511,111 Sunday newspaper readers. Its TwinCities.com website has more than 2.7 million unique visitors each month.
Contact: Rhoda Fukushima Madson
CT Mirror — Middlesex Hospital joins Mayo Clinic’s clinical network by Arielle Becker — Middlesex Hospital is joining a clinical care network run by the Mayo Clinic, an arrangement designed to give doctors at the Middletown hospital access to consultations with Mayo experts, hospital officials said Thursday… The Mayo Clinic, which is based in Minnesota and has campuses in Arizona and Florida, formed its care network in 2011. Counting Middlesex Hospital, the network now includes 35 organizations with more than 80 hospitals in 21 states, as well as members in Puerto Rico, Mexico and Singapore, said Dr. Keith Cannon, medical director of the Mayo Clinic Care Network. Additional coverage: Middletown Press, Hartford Courant, Regator
Middletown Press — Letter: Kudos to Middlesex Hospital for Mayo deal — To the Editor: I was pleased to read about Middlesex Hospital’s recently announced membership in the Mayo Clinic Care Network (“Middlesex Hospital Joins Forces with Acclaimed Mayo Clinic,” Oct. 1). Community Health Center wishes our friends at Middlesex Hospital the best as they undertake this significant collaboration. Patients throughout our area will benefit from the outstanding resources provided by the Mayo Clinic, leading to better outcomes and a healthier community. Additional coverage: The Day, Middletown Press, Post-Bulletin
U.S. News & World Report — What Does a Hospital's Brand Name Mean? by Steve Sternberg — Mayo Clinic and Cleveland Clinic are also intent on improving outcomes and the patient experience, though they're branching out in a different way. Rather than accumulate hospitals – Mayo already owns 22, while Cleveland Clinic has 11 – they're building relationships with the goal of sharing their expertise and opening doors to new research opportunities. Both systems carefully screen potential affiliates. "It's a pretty deep dive," says David Hayes, medical director of the Mayo Clinic Care Network. Once affiliated, the institutions share their medical wisdom in a kind of plug-and-play format. Hayes likens the concept to the "Intel Inside" sticker on his laptop. Patients gain access to "a deeper bench of specialists."
The Advisory Board — Thinking about affiliating with Cleveland Clinic or Mayo Clinic? — Here's how it works, both the Cleveland Clinic and Mayo Clinic have more than 20 hospital affiliates. Steve Sternberg writes for U.S. News & World Report about how both organizations approach their partnerships—and what's in it for their partners, too. Affiliates gain access to the larger systems' expertise in improving care quality and the patient experience…Jeffrey DiLisi, CMO at Mayo affiliate Virginia Hospital Center (VHC), says his hospital has "great doctors on our medical staff, and they do great things, but we don't have anyone on staff who treats only heart tumors." He adds, "Now our VHC patients have access to specialists with that kind of expertise."
CBS News — Skull and spine reconnected in 16-month-old boy by Mary Brophy Marcus — A 16-month-old Australian boy is on the mend, smiling, eating, and walking, only two weeks after his skull was separated from his spine in a head-on car collision…Some have referred to the injury as an "internal decapitation," but Mayo Clinic orthopedic surgeon and spine specialist Dr. Michael Yaszemski told CBS News, "In general, this is not a day-to-day term we use in medicine." Yaszemski said medical experts refer to it as a fracture dislocation of the C1 and C2 vertebrae, or a traumatic anterolisthesis of C1 and C2.
CBS Sports — Report: Giants taking precautions to prevent MRSA spread by Ryan Wilson — Two years after the Tampa Bay Buccaneers had to deal with a MRSA outbreak, the New York Giants are doing the same, according to an ESPN.com report…The Mayo Clinic explains that MRSA (Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus) "is caused by a strain of staph bacteria that's become resistant to the antibiotics commonly used to treat ordinary staph infections." It can be life-threatening, though Fells is expected to be okay, a source told Graziano.
CBS Sports — Latest Muhammad Ali renaissance prompts new round of anger by Lyle Fitzsimmons — Muhammad Ali is back on the cover of Sports Illustrated. And writers of all shapes, sizes and ages are recalling where they were or what they've heard about his most legendary victory -- 40 years ago this past Thursday…Given that Ali hadn't fought in two years, wasn't at normal lucidity in training camp and had gotten a dubious bill of health from a pre-licensing Mayo Clinic exam, there's zero excuse for Holmes having landed anything more than a fight-night handshake. His management shouldn't have signed it. The commission shouldn't have sanctioned it.
USA Today — WNBA commissioner Laurel Richie projects growth for the league this season by Pat Borzi — Before Game 2 of the WNBA finals Tuesday night, WNBA commissioner Laurel Richie defended the league’s trajectory and growth. She expects “four or five” of the league’s 12 franchises to be profitable this season, and predicts more in the future now that 10 have sponsoring partnerships, like Minnesota’s with the Mayo Clinic.
NBC News — New Psychiatric DNA Testing Is Unproven Ground — Now, an investigation by the New England Center for Investigative Reporting, published Sunday in the Boston Globe, has found that the reliability of these new tests, used to guide doctors in prescribing medicine for an array of neuropsychiatric conditions, is uncertain…The technology behind this new science — pharmacogenomics — was developed at the respected Mayo Clinic and Cincinnati Children's Hospital. And many insurance companies have begun to cover the tests.
CTV News (AP) — Doctors discover potential problem with implanted heart valves by Marilynn Marchione — Doctors have discovered a potential problem involving implanted heart valves that hundreds of thousands of people have received -- they don't always open and close properly, possibly because a blood clot has formed that could raise the risk of stroke…Dr. David R. Holmes Jr. of the Mayo Clinic, who wrote a commentary in the journal with another heart specialist, said the new report raises important questions, including how long the risk lasts, whether it's due to clots or something else, and whether it's more common with tube versus surgically placed valves. Additional coverage: Blackburn News, Moose Jaw Times Herald, MedPage Today, CBS News, Star Tribune, Detroit News, Pioneer Press
Yahoo! — You Should Call Your Doctor Immediately If You Have These (Seemingly Minor) Symptoms by Korin Miller — While the list is alarming, Pritish Tosh, MD, an infectious diseases physician at the Mayo Clinic, tells Yahoo Health that there are even more diseases and conditions that can cause a rash and fever. “This is a short list of some severe things,” he says. “The number of things that can cause fever and rash are quite large.”
NPR — Your Chair Is Killing You. Here's What You Need To Do To Stop It by Lynne Shallcross — James Levine is the inventor of the treadmill desk and co-director of Obesity Solutions at the Mayo Clinic and Arizona State University. He's also a professor of medicine at the Mayo Clinic and author of the book Get Up! Why Your Chair Is Killing You and What You Can Do About It. Naturally, Levine spoke to us via speakerphone while walking around his office.
Prevention — 10 Best Foods To Avoid Constipation—And The Worst by Penelope Morrison — Remember chatting with your friends about how you hadn't pooped all week? Of course you don't, because that conversation never happened. Constipation isn't the most comfortable of topics. But for most women, occasional constipation is a part of life…Fiber needs vary from person to person. But a good target for women is 25 grams per day, while men should aim for 38 grams, says Arthur Beyder, MD, PhD, a gastroenterologist at Mayo Clinic.
WNPR (Conn.) — Mayo Clinic Handbook for Happiness by Faith Middleton — In its new handbook for happiness, the Mayo Clinic says new research shows that about 50 percent of our happiness rests on the deliberate decisions we make day after day. Yet we all know in this busy, demanding world, it can be difficult to step back and act with intention. The author of The Mayo Clinic Handbook for Happiness, Dr. Amit Sood, hopes to give you skills that become habits, increasing your happiness quotient.
Reader’s Digest — Benefits of Being Messy: 7 Reasons It’s Better to Be a Slob by Andy Simmons… Be Lazy: Lower Blood Pressure — I'm a willing student! Especially because relaxation confers so many health benefits. The Mayo Clinic says relaxation techniques can lower blood pressure, reduce muscle tension, improve concentration and mood, and increase blood flow to major muscles, like the ones I use to lower myself onto the couch.
TIME — 9 Easy Ways to Boost Your Recall Now—And Later — Get crafty. Folks who indulged their creative side in middle and old age were 73 percent less likely to develop memory problems, found a Mayo Clinic study.
CTV News (Canada) — Sepsis survivor overwhelmed by support — Lani Bulmer’s dream of living a normal life again may be one step closer to coming true, thanks to the generosity of a group of strangers. The 36-year-old Saskatoon woman has been living with post-sepsis syndrome for the last 11 years.…Bulmer says she can’t find support or resources in Saskatoon. She’s hoping to eventually see doctors at a Mayo Clinic in the United States, which might now be possible thanks to one supportive Facebook group.
Star Tribune — Can software help people with COPD to do rehab? Mayo Clinic study aims to find out by Joe Carlson — Now a study at the Mayo Clinic aims to find out whether doctors can use prescription-only iPads and wearable sensors to convince more people with COPD to do the pulmonary rehab that is proved to keep them more healthy. The technology teaches patients to do their low-impact rehab at home, because history shows 70 percent of them will fail to come to a clinic for it…“We expect that use of these mobile tools will grow to become the largest share of interactions between health seekers and their care teams,” said Dr. Steve Ommen, medical director of Mayo Clinic’s Center for Connected Care.
US News & World Report — Eating After Dark: A Bad Habit or Medical Condition? by Anna Miller — Nocturnal sleep-related eating disorder, or NSRED, is a sleep condition that causes people to rouse from their sleep, often eat and drink – often excessively – and then return to bed.…But unlike people with night eating syndrome, when people with NSRED wake up in the morning, they have little or no recollection of the meal because they're not entirely conscious when eating. "They see evidence of the fact they've done this, but they don't have the recall," says Dr. Timothy Morgenthaler, director of the Mayo Clinic Center for Sleep Medicine and past president of the American Academy of Sleep Medicine.
Chicago Tribune — Man celebrates 20th anniversary of sister's lifesaving gift by Denise Moran — When Hap first became ill from kidney disease in 1995, he originally thought it was a bad case of the flu. He was sick for a few weeks before he made an appointment with the doctor. "For many people with kidney cancer, when the symptoms manifest themselves, it is usually too late," Sandy said. "The doctor told me I had kidney failure," Hap said. "I went to the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn. They told me I had about 90 days left to live."… Sandy decided to have herself tested to find out if she would be able to donate one of her kidneys to her brother.
Bloomberg — Early Promise for a New Paralysis Treatment by Michelle Cortez — While InVivo negotiates with the FDA, other scientists are working on new materials that could further stimulate cell growth within the spinal cord. Anthony Windebank, a neurologist at the Mayo Clinic’s Regenerative Neurobiology Laboratory, is working to develop biodegradable polymers that mimic the jello-like properties of the spinal cord. “The technology is changing, and what we can do with cells and biomaterial is revolutionary,” he says. It would be immoral, he says, “to not pursue this as hard as we can.”
KEYC Mankato — MCHS Mankato Talks Flu Season and the Importance of Vaccination — For Wednesday's Midday interview, Dr. Stephen Campbell and Shari Paulsen R.N. with Mayo Clinic Health System Mankato stopped by to talk about the upcoming flu season. Influenza is a respiratory infection that can cause serious complications, particularly to young children, older adults and people with certain medical conditions.
Red Wing Republican Eagle — Mayo Clinic introduces gastric balloon by Michael Brun — A weight-loss therapy utilizing a gastric balloon debuted last month at Mayo Clinic in Rochester. A diabetic Florida man was the first to undergo the procedure, which involves inserting a deflated silicon balloon in the stomach with help from an endoscope and inflating it to the size of a grapefruit with saline. It is kept in for six months, then removed. When expanded the balloon stimulates receptors that tell the brain the patient is full, as well as slows the rate of food emptying the stomach — making them feel full longer, said Dr. Barham Abu Dayyeh with Mayo Clinic.
Medscape — Carfilzomib Triplet in Over-70s With Relapsed Myeloma by Susan Mayor — Adding the newer proteasome inhibitor carfilzomib (Kyprolis, Onyx Pharmaceuticals) to lenalidomide and dexamethasone achieves a similar benefit–risk advantage in patients with relapsed multiple myeloma who are at least 70 years of age and in younger patients, shows a new analysis… "The take-home message is that use of the triplet combination of carfilzomib, lenalidomide, and dexamethasone is safe and effective in patients over the age of 70, with around 100 patients over this age in both arms of the trial," study author Keith Stewart, MB, ChB, consultant in hematology–oncology at the Mayo Clinic in Scottsdale, Arizona, told Medscape Medical News.
KSTP — Skin Cancer Vaccine Being Studied at Mayo Clinic by Jessica Miles — Researchers at Mayo Clinic in Rochester are studying a vaccine that could one day lead to a possible cure. Seven months ago we met Becky Hunt. This young mom lost her newborn Grace three years ago from a congenital heart defect. In her memory, Hunt started Cakes From Grace a non-profit to help other heart families. But this 28-year-old mom on a mission has a new battle. "There was an itch on my back and then I felt this bump in the middle of my back," she said. In May, doctors removed a mole. Hunt was diagnosed with stage 3 melanoma, skin cancer that had spread to her lymph nodes. Additional coverage: KAAL
Spa Business — Diverse speaker lineup announced for Global Wellness Summit by Jane Kitchen — The Global Wellness Summit, set to take place 13-15 November at The St. Regis Mexico City, has announced key elements of its 9th annual conference agenda… Doctors from world-renowned institutions like the Mayo Clinic and Duke Integrative Medicine will join the debate with Scientific American VP, Global Media Alliances, Jeremy Abbate, moderating. Panels on the future of, and current innovations in, workplace wellness will include insight from top organisations like Johnson & Johnson and the Mayo Clinic.
MedPage Today — Russian Drugs Pass as Supplements in U.S. by Kristina Fiore — Two pharmaceutical-grade drugs are being marketed as brain-boosting botanical supplements, researchers found…"The FDA has permitted an unapproved new drug with unproven efficacy and known adverse effects to be sold directly to consumers," Cohen wrote in an accompanying commentary in Mayo Clinic Proceedings about vinpocetine. "The FDA should not permit unapproved drugs, even semisynthetic derivatives of natural compounds, to be sold as dietary supplements."
Reuters — 35 Medical Societies Gather For Second Annual National Obesity Summit — Collaboration was the key word as the group discussed how they could work together to improve patient care through a multidisciplinary, comprehensive approach to obesity. "The AASM recognizes that healthy sleep helps prevent obesity, and that helping our patients with obesity lose weight is an integral part of sleep apnea treatment. This conference is a great step towards whole person healthcare," said Timothy I. Morgenthaler, MD, Mayo Clinic Center for Sleep Medicine and past president, American Academy of Sleep Medicine (AASM).
KNXV Ariz. (Newsy) — Don't Fall For Flu Shot Myths — Mayo Clinic explains you have to get vaccinated every year because the flu viruses evolve every year. The flu viruses that you were vaccinated for last year, probably aren't the same viruses that are going around this year.
Florida Courier — Mayo Clinic News Network: Is six miles a week the magic number for runners? — In a review study published in Mayo Clinic Proceedings, experts found running about six miles a week — or 52 minutes — may add from three to six years to your life. Dr. Edward Laskowski, co-director of the Mayo Clinic Sports Medicine Center, says the study supports the existing body of scientific literature that shows exercise is good for your health. He says, “The great news is that you don’t have to run a marathon to benefit from exercise. Just getting out there and moving more helps. Exercise benefits many things including your cardiovascular system, and it cuts the risk of some cancers.”
Inforum N.D — Casselton toddler placed on second transplant list by Robin Huebner — Ember Carey of Casselton, who's waiting for a second heart transplant and recently found out she now needs a kidney transplant, will mark her second birthday on Wednesday at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn… "She's about as stable as we could hope for," said Dr. Jonathan Johnson, medical director of the pediatric heart transplant team at Mayo Clinic Children's Center. "She's awake, not on a ventilator.".. Johnson said about 400 heart transplants are done nationwide each year on children ages 18 and younger. The pediatric heart transplant team at Mayo usually performs between five and eight such transplants annually and has done six so far this year.
News4Jax — Preventing overdoses in kids — Vandana Bhide of the Mayo Clinic explains the dangers of accidental overdoses with children.
Post-Bulletin — A Mayo Clinic linked firm working with DMC planner to develop new Madison biosciences hub — A firm with deep ties to Mayo Clinic is making a move to anchor a downtown Madison, Wis., biosciences hub with help from the development manager of Rochester's Destination Medical Center initiative. Exact Sciences Corp. licensed technology from Mayo Clinic in 2009 and 2012 for Cologuard, a stool-based DNA test for colorectal cancer. The test is based on research by Mayo Clinic's Dr. David A. Ahlquist and his laboratory.
WQOW Eau Claire — Eau Claire nurse beats breast cancer twice by Emily Valerio — Thursday marks the start of Breast Cancer Awareness month and News 18 spoke to an Eau Claire nurse who's been diagnosed and beat the disease not once, but twice…For 26 years she's been caring for patients as a nurse at Mayo Clinic Health System. It wasn't until 2013 that Johannsen became the patient.
Owatonna People’s Press — For A Day foundation plans run to support cancer patients by William Morris — By day, Jason Lennox is a physical trainer at Beauterre Recovery Institute and several Owatonna group homes, but off the clock, he’s in the process of building a new nonprofit to support cancer patients as the Minneapolis Chapter Director for the For A Day Foundation…That first event, and a second held on Sept. 11, both took place in Rochester at Mayo Clinic, but Lennox says he’s hoping to expand to other facilities such as the Ronald McDonald House in Minneapolis. Tentative plans are to hold another event in early or mid-December.
Star Tribune — Anthony: Abdullahi Hussein opens first Somali-owned medical practice in Twin Cities by Neal St. Anthony — Physician assistant Abdullahi Hussein, a veteran medical professional who has worked at the Mayo Clinic and in the Cedar-Riverside area, opened his own walk-in clinic last month at 47th and Hiawatha avenues. Hussein, 32, hails from a family of traders and shopkeepers and is one of only two licensed Somali-American physician assistants in the Twin Cities area. He’s the first to go out on his own.
KTTC — Mayo doctor retires after 30 years, delivering 7000 babies by Alanna Martella — There's a Doctor at Mayo Clinic Health System in Austin who's decided to retire after 30 years of service. And in those three decades, he has accomplished quite a lot. OB-GYN Dr. Laurence Nace delivered his first baby on June 9, 1985, three days before he started working at Mayo Clinic Health System in Austin. In his 30 years of tenure, Dr. Nace said he estimates to have delivered about 7,000 babies!
WNDU Ind. — Come Through For Boo, Pt. 2: Raising the roof & money to save Elkhart man's life — 20-year-old Treyvez Russell wanted to become a police officer and ultimately work for the DEA…The event helped raise money for any treatment-related expenses, including a $20,000 test that could tell the family what form of ataxia is degenerating their son's brain. Then, doctors might know how to treat the disease…Last week, doctors performed a series of tests to rule out other rare conditions explaining Boo's ataxia. If those come back negative, the family will travel to the Mayo Clinic for the expensive, potentially life-saving test.
Brainerd Dispatch — Monday Momentum…Three things for better health…1. So today's the day to start the fitness plan and be more active…When starting on a fitness plan, the Mayo Clinic suggests starting by assessing one's fitness level. "Starting a fitness program may be one of the best things you can do for your health," the Mayo Clinic reports.
French Tribune — Dalai Lama leaves Mayo Clinic in Rochester after routine annual check-up by Nimisha Sachdev — Tibet's exiled Buddhist spiritual leader, the Dalai Lama, was asked by doctors to cancel his visits in the United States in America. Accepting which, he has cancelled the planned visits. Hospital officials said that the 80-year-old Nobel Peace Laureate has discharged from the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota after undergoing a routine annual check-up. For now, there are no details about whether he was ill or there was any other problem. Mayo spokeswoman Ginger Plumbo has confirmed about the release of the Dalai Lama from the hospital, but did not comment more details on the matter. Additional news: ABC News, Washington Post, Star Tribune, NY Times, South China Morning Post, Hindustan Times
Star Tribune — Osteopathic medical school planned to heal Minnesota doctor shortage by Jeremy Olson — A central Minnesota banker is teaming up with a New York academic to offer a novel solution to Minnesota’s looming doctor shortage: a for-profit osteopathic medical college housed in a converted public school in Gaylord…Seeking partners for clinical training, Sexter met last week with leaders from a number of Minnesota health organizations, including Ridgeview Medical Center in Waconia, which is 30 miles from Gaylord, and Mayo Clinic. “Mayo Clinic is interested in learning more about the Minnesota College of Osteopathic Medicine as we all work together … to improve primary care services, especially to those who live in rural areas,” a Mayo spokesman said.
New Scientist — Earthquake algorithm picks up the brain’s vibrations The body’s noise by Jessica Jamzelou — Your brain is buzzing. Analyzing those natural vibrations might help spot tumours and other abnormalities, and now an algorithm normally used to study earthquakes has been adapted to do just that…“It is an intriguing approach,” says Armando Manduca at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. “There could potentially be great value in using what has been considered the body’s noise, which is usually seen as a problem.”
KIMT — Mayo Heritage Days 2015…It’s called Heritage Days and this years theme focuses on honoring employees of the Clinic from various generations who served in the U.S. Military. All week, there will be different displays, even a movie shown to celebrate. Those at the Mayo Clinic says it’s important to recognize the past. “Mayo’s primary value is the needs of our patient come first, so how do we give the best service to our patients? Part of that is remembering who we are, where we’ve come from, who brought us to this point,” says Matthew Dacy with Heritage Days. Additional coverage: Post-Bulletin
McKnights (Kaiser) — Minorities skeptical about end-of-life care by Kimberly Marselas — Black Medicare beneficiaries are far less likely to accept hospice care or prepare advanced care directives than their white counterparts, according to a new report from Kaiser Health News…“You have people who've had a difficult time getting access to care throughout their lifetimes, and then you have a physician who's saying, ‘I think that we need to transition your mother, father, grandmother to comfort care or palliative care,'” Maisha Robinson, M.D., a neurologist and palliative medicine physician at the Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville, FL, told Kaiser. “People are skeptical of that.”
Joseph News-Press Mo. — Man improves brother's life with liver donation by Jena Sauber — When Mayo Clinic called Brad Barber to tell him they’d found a candidate for his liver transplant, the donor’s name was supposed to be confidential. But 32-year-old Brad already knew. “My brother sent me a text message and said, ‘Give me a call.’ It was during the work day so it was kind of strange,” Brad says. “He said, ‘I went to Mayo Clinic a few weeks back and they let me know I was a qualified candidate for you.’ I was completely blown away. My jaw hit the floor. ... Two days later, Mayo called to tell me.”
Greensboro News & Record N.C. (AP) — Are you confused about the new guidelines for taking aspirin? — A Mayo Clinic expert offers information to help explain them…Mayo Clinic cardiologist Dr. Stephen Kopecky says those recommendations are a change from previous guidelines that suggest men over age 45 and women over 55 should take a daily dose of aspirin to fight cardiovascular disease. Why the change?
Bustle — Should You Sleep With Earrings In Or Take Them Out Every Single Night? by Kristin Collins — Some people have no issues falling asleep with a pair of studs in their ears, maybe they are deep sleepers or maybe the sharp point never touches their skin. According to sources at the Mayo Clinic, comfort is important for a good night's sleep. Like I said, it’s totally uncomfortable for me and eventually, if you’re getting stabbed at night you are going to wake up with an unwanted scar from all those jabs.
Rapid City Journal — Rapid City man fights rare skin disease that afflicts only 27 people by Tom Griffith — When his original dermatologist suggested he go to the Mayo Clinic or the University of Colorado, Ennen chose Mayo because he had once been treated there for an unrelated heart condition. After a battery of blood work and a variety of medical tests last March, Ennen said Mayo Fellow Dr. Michael Camilleri put the mystery to rest and told him he had, “epidermolysis bullosa acquisita," an extremely rare condition in which the immune system attacks the fibers that hold his skin on. It is so rare that only 27 people in the U.S. and Europe have ever been diagnosed with this disorder.
Post-Bulletin — What's in Store: Moodles offers oodles of fun by Melissa McNallan — In the same month that brings tricks and treats and plenty of sweets to children of all ages at its end is National Child Health Day at its beginning. Held on the first Monday of October, today is that day. I shopped around for some healthful, child-focused ideas. At the Mayo Clinic Gift Shop, the trend promoting the therapeutic benefits of coloring for adults has found its way back to children. "We have quite the variety of coloring books for adults," said Jodi Waltman, Mayo Clinic Gift Shop supervisor. "We decided to bring in ones for children too."
Sioux City Journal — Stay safe in your tree stand during hunting season — Mayo Clinic News Network: Tree stand injuries are common throughout the hunting season. In fact, a study by the International Hunter Education Association found that one in every three hunters who hunts from a tree stand will fall at some point in their hunting career. Eric Grube, emergency medicine physician at Mayo Clinic Health System — and avid hunter — said with archery and crossbow deer hunting in full swing and gun season approaching, it’s time to re-establish safety practices to prevent accidents from occurring. Additional coverage: Post-Bulletin,
HealthIT Analytics — Mayo Clinic Awards $100K in Population Health Management Prizes by Jennifer Bresnick — The winners, who beat out 120 applicants and four other finalists for the honor, were chosen by attendees of Transform 2015, an annual get-together for innovators and industry leaders. “The theme of Transform 2015 was People Power Health, embracing the shift from the traditional medical model to people determining their own health and health care,” said Barbara Spurrier, administrative director of Mayo Clinic Center for Innovation, which sponsored the contest along with Mayo Clinic Ventures and AVIA Health Innovation.
Reading Eagle Pa. — Mayo Clinic News Network: It's important to have a birth plan — "If a baby is in your future, you've likely been planning ahead - stocking up on diapers, newborn clothes and blankets, as well as considering how you'll name your new little one," said Jana Brand, OB-GYN nurse practitioner at Mayo Clinic Health System. "But before the baby is born, you should make a plan leading up to the very moment of birth. This is known as a birth plan, and it's an important piece of two-way communication."
Albuquerque Journal — Exposure to secondhand smoke doubles hospitalization for kids with asthma — The risk for hospitalization doubles for kids with asthma who are exposed to secondhand smoke, according to a study led by Mayo Clinic Children’s Research Center. “The results of this review serve as a reminder to parents of just how dangerous it is to expose their children to secondhand smoke,” says Dr. Avni Joshi, senior author and pediatric allergist and immunologist at Mayo Clinic Children’s Center.
FCC.gov — Chairman Wheeler Remarks at FCC-Mayo Clinic Broadband Health Summit — Thank you, Commission Clyburn, for that warm welcome and for your leadership on the Commission’s digital health efforts. Special thanks to our host and the co-sponsor of today’s event – The Mayo Clinic. In particular, I’d like to recognize Mayo’s national Director of Connected Care, Dr. Steve Ommen, for joining us today. Also, thanks to Florida State Representative Mia Jones for her participation today and her work on these issues.
Fairmont Sentinel — Nurse practitioner joins Mayo team — Nurse practitioner Jessica Julig-Weedman has joined the primary care team at Mayo Clinic Health System in Fairmont. "I'm from a rural area, and I think rural medicine has a lot to offer," says Julig-Weedman, an Osakis native. "Being able to develop relationships with patients and get involved in the community is important to me and the people I care for."… Mayo Clinic has some of the best providers in the world," she said. "It's great to work for an institution that offers state-of-the-art care and is on the forefront of evidence-based medicine."
Yuma News Now — Mayo Clinic News Network: Sugary Drinks: Find Alternatives for Better Health — Lisa Dierks, Mayo Clinic registered dietitian and nutrition manager of the Healthy Living Program says added sugars can be found in many food sources, not just sugar-sweetened beverages. So, how do we lessen the sugar load? Dierks says try "decreasing portion size or changing from a product with added sugars to one with sugar substitutes. Also, take time to look at labels of food products you purchase."
Gazzetta (Greece) — We are slowly, but firmly winning the battle with cancer, Professor Anastasiadis tells — We are winning the battle with cancer slowly, but firmly, as new, more effective treatments, especially those which strengthen the immune system and those that are personalized based on genetic "profiles" of each tumor and the individual patient, follow one another, while at least some types of cancer will gradually just turn into chronic diseases, Panos Anastasiadis, professor and head of the Department of Cancer Biology at Mayo Clinic in the US Florida, said in an interview with ANA-MPA.
WXOW La Crosse — La Crosse child safety advocates support new legislation by Ginna Roe — Every 10 seconds a child is abused and La Crosse County is no exception. "We know child abuse does exist in our community," Jeanne Meyer, Child Advocacy Services Coordinator at the La Crosse Family and Children Center said…"The problem is neglect is things that a parent does or doesn't do that seriously endangers the physical health of the child. That is hard to define and if we can get some clarity, allow the prosecution allow the agencies that are responsible for protecting children to exactly at what point can they intervene? That would be a step forward," Phillip Nielsen, a pediatric social worker for Mayo Clinic Health Care said.
Live Science — Treating pediatric pain by Sara Miller — Doctors are worried about the recent approval by of the use of OxyContin for children as young as age 11…In the past, doctors took a very biomedical approach to pain, said Dr. Tracy Harrison, a pediatric anesthesiologist and the medical director of the Pediatric Pain Rehabilitation Program at the Mayo Clinic in Minnesota.
Daily Mail UK — Heart surgery warning: Hundreds of thousands 'could be at risk of suffering a stroke because of faulty valves' — Dr David R. Holmes Jr. of the Mayo Clinic, who wrote a commentary in the journal with another heart specialist, said the new report raises important questions, including how long the risk lasts, whether it's due to clots or something else, and whether it's more common with tube versus surgically placed valves. Doctors need to know who to monitor and how, and what to do if they find a problem. Additional coverage: Japan Today, Kansas City Star, KVOA Tucson
HealthDay — Hormone Replacement May Protect Women's Kidneys, Study Suggests — Hormone replacement therapy may be good for a woman's kidneys, a preliminary study suggests. "The risks and benefits of hormone replacement therapy in postmenopausal women are still an area of active debate, and the effect of hormone replacement therapy on the kidney has shown variable results," said study author Dr. Andrea Kattah of the Mayo Clinic in Minnesota.
People magazine — YouTube Star Caleb Logan Bratayley's Family Has History of Heart Disease: Report by Caitlin Keating — As fans continue to mourn the sudden death of 13-year-old YouTube star Caleb Logan Bratayley, new information has come to light about his family's history of heart disease. The popular web star died from what his parents say was an "undetected medical condition." On Tuesday, they told ABC News that the family has a history of "hypertrophic cardiomyopathy." The disease causes the heart muscle to become abnormally thick and makes it harder for the heart to pump blood, according to the Mayo Clinic.
Post-Bulletin — Mission 21 will celebrate 5 years of work, growth by Holly Galbus — Part progress report, part call to action will be next week's Open Your Eyes banquet, a fundraiser for Rochester nonprofit Mission 21. The organization, now five years old, advocates for youth survivors of sex trafficking in our area. Dr. Arne Graff, medical director of Mayo Clinic's Child and Family Advocacy Center, will be keynote speaker at the Oct. 16 event, at Kahler Apache Hotel.
Vox — This caffeinated peanut butter could replace your morning coffee by Lauren Katz — You can now eat a caffeinated peanut butter and jelly sandwich instead of drinking a cup of coffee. The food product company STEEM now offers caffeinated peanut butter with as much caffeine as two cups of coffee in one serving, according to the company's website…STEEM peanut butter is right at the top of caffeinated options, second only to a 5-Hour Energy shot, though one thing to keep in mind is that caffeine levels do vary in individual products (the Mayo Clinic has a roundup of the potential variations).
San Luis Obispo — Mayo Clinic News Network: Are anxiety disorders really only in your head? — But why does anxiety manifest with physical symptoms? Dr. Fliza Hussain, Mayo Clinic Health System behavioral health provider, offers this simplified explanation: The brain is an extremely powerful organ. It is, in a way, the central command center for the rest of the body and has an influence over all the different organ systems. When this central command system is hijacked by anxiety, the anxiety has free reign to cause havoc in the different organ systems, creating physical symptoms even though there is nothing wrong with the organ itself.
PBS NewsHour — Interview with His Holiness — As Pope Francis visited the east coast a few weeks back, another world religious figure, the Dalai Lama, was in Minnesota, where doctors at the Mayo Clinic advised him to cut short his own tour of the US.
Forbes — Startup Lessons From Michelle Phan, Aaron Levie And Other Breakout Entrepreneurs by Emily Inverso — At the second annual Under 30 Summit, they shared their top business advice, and as they came together in Philadelphia for the three-day think tank, Forbes Editor Randall Lane may have described the scene best: Tweet: “This is the room that will change the world. #Under30Summit”… …“You really are the future,” says Mayo Clinic College of Medicine professor Amit Sood. “You have to keep that in mind as you wade through the naysayers.”
Forum Newspaper — New breast screening coming to Red Wing clinic — Starting in October Mayo Clinic Health System in Red Wing will offer 3-D imaging called tomosynthesis in addition to routine mammogram screening. Tomosynthesis uses X-rays to collect multiple images of the breast from several angles and helps reduce patient callbacks for false-positive results. "This type of screening will especially benefit patients with dense breasts or those with high risk factors," said Dr. Hugh Smith, a radiologist at Mayo Clinic Health System in Red Wing, in a news release.
Red Wing Republican Eagle — Editorial: Get that flu shot — Goodhue County Public Health will offer several immunization clinics at area schools starting next week. Mayo Clinic Health System has vaccines on hand as do local pharmacies. This year’s general shot will protect against the H1N1 virus plus two others expected to be circulating when people cough, talk and shake hands.
Carlton College — Renowned cardiologist and medical historian to speak on The Origins and Evolution of the Mayo Clinic by Justine Seligson — W. Bruce Fye, a well-known cardiologist and expert on medical history, will present “The Origins and Evolution of the Mayo Clinic from 1864 to 1939: A Minnesota Family Practice Becomes an International ‘Medical Mecca’”…
Government Executive — The White House is Requesting $700K for Standing Desks by Alex Rogers — The White House is taking a stand. According to a recent public solicitation, the Executive Office of the President is seeking up to $700,000 worth of standing desks. Finally in February, satire website, The Onion reported that Mayo Clinic experts have a new directive: “Americans stand up at their desk, leave their office, and never return.” The White House did not respond to comment.
WKBT La Crosse — Franciscan Healthcare celebrates 20 years with Mayo — "It was quite an accomplishment to bring three organizations together, it was quite an accomplishment to maintain the Franciscan sisters sponsorship and co-ownership, but it's worked very well," said Mayo Clinic Health System-Franciscan Healthcare CEO Tim Johnson.
WKBT La Crosse — News 8 Investigates: Marijuana as Medicine — 6-year-old Danny Falk and his twin sister Olivia have a special kind of bond…"Danny had his first seizure that we know of for sure when he was one year old. All of the sudden started jerking, his lips started turning blue, his face started losing color."…"In kids with epilepsy, about 20% of those children will have seizures that are not easily controlled with medication and unfortunately Danny falls in that group," said Dr. Elaine Wirrell, Danny's neurologist at Mayo Clinic in Rochester.
Arizona Republic — Dr. Alan Bryce is quoted in the Cancer Center article in the Living Well section of the Arizona Republic. The cover story mentions Mayo Clinic’s NCI designation. Dr. Bryce is quoted within the “Advances in Treatment” section, including genomic oncology research.
Arizona Republic — Breast screenings improve, as do survival rates by Dr. Bhavika Patel, diagnostic radiologist at Mayo Clinic in Arizona — Question: What improvements have been made in breast cancer screening in the past few years? Answer: As October is Breast Cancer Awareness month, we are reminded of the importance of effective breast cancer screening, diagnosis and treatment as 1 in 8 women will be diagnosed with breast cancer during their lifetime.
Medscape — Type II Odontoid Fracture Highly Morbid in Octogenarians by Meg Barbor — Odontoid fracture is a common injury, particularly in elderly patients, but previous studies comparing surgical and nonoperative management have used various age cut-offs, which leaves some questions unanswered about how very elderly patients fare, said lead author Christopher Graffeo, MD, a neurologic surgery resident at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota.
Medscape — Orphan Drug Shown Effective for LEMS Weakness by Nancy Melville — 3,4-Diaminopyridine (DAP), an orphan drug long used in the treatment of Lambert-Eaton myasthenic syndrome (LEMS) on a compassionate use basis, shows strong efficacy for treating weakness associated the disease, new trial results show.…DAP is unique in that it doesn't target the immune system but rather enhances the function of nerve terminals that boost the signal to the nerve to contract, said Eric Sorenson, MD, from the Mayo Clinic's Department of Neurology, Rochester, Minnesota. "By doing so, the patients get stronger," he told Medscape Medical News.
Next Avenue — Fiftysomething Diet: 7 Trendy (and Healthy?) Foods by Maureen Callahan — If that sounds good but you’re put off by the higher price tag of grass-fed beef, not to worry. “Lean beef that’s 10 percent fat or less — whether it’s grass-fed beef or another type of beef — can be part of a heart-healthy diet,” says Dr. Rekha Mankad, a Mayo Clinic cardiologist.
South China Morning Post — Star treatment: why more Chinese patients head to top celebrity-frequented US hospitals to buy a cure by Zhuang Pinghui — More wealthy Chinese are seeking medical treatment in the United States as top American hospitals expand their reach through mainland partners…Another top American hospital popular with Chinese patients is the Mayo Clinic, a non-profit group based in Rochester, Minnesota. The hospital can come up with a second opinion and a treatment plan for a patient newly diagnosed with cancer for around US$20,000 to US$30,000. The treatment itself, which may include operations, chemotherapy and radiotherapy, can cost US$100,000 to US$150,000.
Post-Bulletin — Letter: Mayo Clinic's increased demands on employees could reduce level of service by June Lee-Cahoon — Through various articles, I see the Mayo Clinic is performing exquisitely in the financial arena. Sadly, part of that performance was attained by significantly increasing demands on employees. This unfortunately may lead to a drop in world status as a leader in medical care and advances. Certainly not out of vengeance by the professionals employed, but by lack of time to process and preform at their highest professional levels as has been earned and expected from patients at the world-renowned Mayo Clinic.
South Bend Tribune — Patrick Kennedy: Mental health needs equal treatment by Joseph Dits — General physician. Obstetrician. It doesn't matter what kind of doctor you're seeing. "I'd like to see a checkup from the neck up," said Patrick Kennedy, the youngest son of the late Sen. Ted Kennedy. "You can't treat diabetes and ignore depression and anxiety."…He also recalled that, while he was fighting for the bill, he checked into the Mayo Clinic in Minnesota during Christmas vacation, thinking no one in the public — especially Congress — could tell he was there to treat his alcohol addiction. He even asked Mayo staff to avoid treating him in a building that was reserved for psychiatric patients. Mayo complied.
Pensacola News Journal — Baptist Health Care reduces heart attack mortality rate by Carolos Gieseken — The past year, Baptist Health Care cut by more than half the rate at which heart attack patients died within 30 days after discharge. Thanks in large part to a collaborative effort across hospital departments, the mortality rate dropped from just under 6.7 percent to 2.41 percent. Baptist was one of 10 hospitals within the Mayo Clinic Care Network selected by Yale Global Health Leadership Institute to participate in the Leadership Saves Lives initiative.
Boston Globe — Toddler dies after visit to petting zoo by Kristi Palma — The boy as diagnosed with Hemolytic Uremic Syndrome, a disease born from E.coli…According to the Mayo Clinic, H.U.S. causes abnormal premature destruction of red blood cells, which can lead to life-threatening kidney failure. Guay said the disease attacked Colton’s brain instead. The disease was born from E.coli, a bacteria normally found in the intestines of humans and animals. Additional coverage: FOX News
FierceMedicalDevices — Mayo Clinic, Medtronic researchers get $6.8M from NIH for epileptic seizure smart device by Stacy Lawrence — Researchers nabbed a $6.8 million, 5-year grant from the National Institutes of Health to develop technology to predict, track and treat epileptic seizures. The grant is part of the ongoing BRAIN (Brain Research Through Advancing Innovative Neurotechnologies) Initiative launched by President Obama. A multidisciplinary team of neurologists, scientists and engineers from the Mayo Clinic, University of Pennsylvania, University of Minnesota and Medtronic ($MDT) will be part of the collaborative effort, which will receive $1.4 million annually for up to 5 years. Additional coverage: Mass Device
Reason.com — Expecting Scientifically Sound Nutritional Guidance from the Feds? Fat Chance — For example, I previously blasted the DGAC's work for suggesting the federal government send scolding text messages to obese Americans and its call for what I termed "a steady diet of taxes and other intrusive policy recommendations." I'm hardly the only critic of the DGAC's work. Earlier this year, for example, I interviewed a prominent DGAC critic, Dr. Edward Archer, who argues, in a Mayo Clinic Proceedings article, that the DGAC is the latest federal government construct to present "anecdotal evidence as science."
Nevada Appeal — Advice for breast cancer patients and those who love them — Ginette Weiner began her fight against breast cancer in 2008, and underwent surgery, chemotherapy and radiation therapy as a patient at Mayo Clinic in Arizona. She brings a fresh, honest and engaging perspective to patients and their loved ones with the following advice for breast cancer patients and their families.
La Razon El Periodico De San Luis — Aumenta cáncer por camas bronceadoras — En las últimas tres décadas se ha registrado un incremento de casos de melanoma, el tipo más grave de cáncer de piel, especialmente en mujeres de edad media, debido al aumento en el uso de camas de bronceado, asegura Jerry Brewer, dermatóloga de Mayo Clinic en Rochester, en Minnesota.
Kienyke — Lo que hay que saber del cáncer de seno — Cerca del 70% de las mujeres con cáncer de mama no tiene ningún antecedente familiar… El análisis reciente de unos pacientes de la Clínica Mayo mostró que las mujeres fumadoras tienen 25 por ciento de aumento en el riesgo de desarrollar cáncer de seno. En mujeres ya diagnosticadas con cáncer de seno, fumar aumenta la mortalidad por cáncer de seno en 39 por ciento.
Zocalo Saltillo — ¿Cómo enfrentar situaciones de ansiedad? — Filza Hussain, especialista en comportamiento del Sistema de Salud de Mayo Clinic explica que el cerebro es un órgano sumamente poderoso que puede influir sobre los sistemas orgánicos y producir síntomas físicos, aunque el órgano (la cabeza o el estómago, por ejemplo) no tenga ningún problema. Additional coverage: La Cronica
La Voz Del Sureste — Los científicos revelan la causa principal de envejecimiento — En general, en las células saludables, la GATA4 se destruye (se descompone) rápidamente. Pero no se puede observar lo mismo en las células dañadas. Además, de acuerdo con los resultados publicados en el portal Science, las células senescentes contienen más proteínas GATA4, lo que activa su envejecimiento. “Hay una clara conexión entre las células senescentes y enfermedades como el mal de Alzheimery la aterosclerosis“, dice el gerontólogo del Centro Kogod de Envejecimiento de la Clínica Mayo en Rochester, EE.UU., James Kirkland, citado por la revista científica ‘Science News’. Additional coverage: Arsenal Terapeutico
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