August 26, 2016

Mayo Clinic in the News Weekly Highlights

By Karl W Oestreich

Mayo Clinic in the News LogoMayo Clinic in the News is a weekly highlights summary of major media coverage. If you would like to be added to the weekly distribution list, send a note to Emily Blahnik with this subject line: SUBSCRIBE to Mayo Clinic in the News. Thank you.

 

Editor, Karl Oestreich;  Assistant Editor: Emily Blahnik

 


AP
Pros to Joes: Elite Athlete Training for the Corporate World
 by Dave Campbell

Kyle Rudolph's two most productive seasons for the Minnesota Vikings were also those in which he played every game, not coincidentally. After all the surgeries, crutches and rehab, Rudolph has found a training program to supplement team-supervised workouts that has contributed to theAssociated Press Wire Service Logo durability he's long sought to establish. The sturdiness of his body at age 26 has become equally important as the agility and strength needed to thrive as an NFL tight end in the prime of his career. "It's all about playing 16 games," said Rudolph, who found his happy place in downtown Minneapolis at the Mayo Clinic Sports Medicine Center through a joint venture with the specialized performance training firm EXOS … "The elite athlete is the beacon that gets all the attention, but those same principles trickle down to how we treat every athlete," said Dr. Ed Laskowski, the co-director of Mayo's sports medicine operation.

Reach: The Associated Press is a not-for-profit news cooperative, owned by its American newspaper and broadcast members. News collected by the AP is published and republished by newspaper and broadcast outlets worldwide.

Additional coverage: FOX Sports, ABC News, USA Today, NY Times, Star Tribune, Washington Post, Salon, Centre Daily Times, Kansas City Star, Charlotte Observer, The Daily Progress

Context: Mayo Clinic Sports Medicine Center is a global leader in sports and musculoskeletal injury prevention and rehabilitation, concussion research, diagnostic and interventional ultrasound, sports performance optimization, and surgical and nonsurgical management of sports-related injuries. Edward Laskowski, M.D. is co-director of Mayo Clinic Sports Medicine Center.

Contact: Rhoda Fukushima Madson

 

Buzzfeed
How Katie Ledecky Stacks Up Against Male Swimmers
by Peter Aldhous

Katie Ledecky blew away the competition in Rio de Janeiro, and was the standout racer of the 2016 Olympics. She won three individual golds, BuzzFeed Logoplus another gold and a silver in the relays. But it was her world records, and the margins of her victories, that really got people talking. Ledecky set world-best times in the 400- and 800-meter freestyle finals — winning that second race by more than 11 seconds. As she cuts through the water, Ledecky’s form is close to perfection. “I think her stroke is just really, really good,” Michael Joyner, an exercise physiologist at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota, told BuzzFeed News. “Watch her hands: There are very few bubbles.”

Reach: BuzzFeed receives more than 15.7 million unique visitors each month to its website and targets pop culture and social media enthusiasts.

Additional coverage:

Business Insider, 8 of the most impressive Olympic feats of all time

Previous coverage in August 19, 2016 Mayo Clinic in the News Weekly Highlights

Previous coverage in August 12, 2016 Mayo Clinic in the News Weekly Highlights

Context: Michael Joyner, M.D., is a Mayo Clinic anesthesiologist.  Dr. Joyner's research team is interested in how humans respond to various forms of physical and mental stress during activities such as exercise, hypoxia, standing up and blood loss.

Contact: Rhoda Fukushima Madson

 

 

12News Arizona
US swimmer ignites interest in unusual chest condition
by Pete Scholz

It was June 2016, right after Cody Miller, 24, qualified for the Olympic Games in Rio de Janeiro. It was then he shared with the world what he had been dealing with for the past 10 years or so.   The pictures he posted showed his noticeably sunken sternum -- the telltale symptom of a!2 News Arizona Logo condition known as pectus excavatum --"pectus" for short. From an operating theater at Mayo Clinic in north Phoenix, Dr. Dawn Jaroszewski pointed to a screen with two CT scans. "If you look at the normal chest, you have this rounded curvature," she indicated, "and on the pectus patient, you can see how the front of the chest collapses down," she added.

Reach: 12 News is KPNX, Phoenix, an NBC affiliate in the 12th-largest market in the country. The newscasts reach about 2 million viewers each day.

Context: Dawn Jaroszewski, M.D. is a Mayo Clinic cardiac surgeon. Pectus excavatum is a condition in which a person's breastbone is sunken into his or her chest. In severe cases, pectus excavatum can look as if the center of the chest has been scooped out, leaving a deep dent. Pectus excavatum can be surgically repaired, but surgery is usually reserved for people who have moderate to severe signs and symptoms. People who have mild signs and symptoms may be helped by physical therapy. Certain exercises can improve posture and increase the degree to which the chest can expand.

Contact:  Jim McVeigh

Washington Post, Is there a seasonal and geographic link to celiac disease? — Winter babies and people born in places with shorter days and less sunlight might have a lower risk of developing celiac disease than peers born in warmer regions or seasons, a Swedish study suggests…Among other things, global warming, variation in the type of spring weather and the timing of changing seasons might explain some of the differences in risk found in the study, said Joseph Murray, director of the celiac disease program at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn.

Sports Illustrated, Why hamstring injuries are so common in NFL players, during preseason training by Ian McMahan — Dr. Tim Hewett, director of biomechanics at the Mayo Clinic and a long time advisor to Ohio State football, speculates that while NFL players are at the top 1% of skill and athleticism, small deficits in critical areas can lead to injury. “The act of repeatedly practicing a sport creates asymmetry,” says Hewett. “With the amount of time professional athletes have spent focusing on their skill, I see as much asymmetry in them as I do anywhere else.” Hewett maintains that the NFL can learn from research in other sports, like soccer or rugby. “There is the belief among many in the NFL that their sports is different, but since most of the injuries in football are non-contact, sports medicine and injury research from other team sports can be applied to football.”

Forbes, The Must-Have 'Back-To-School' List For Leaders by Meghan M. Biro — Restart (or start) weekly meal planning. If the Mayo Clinic makes a suggestion, listen. Menu planning has myriad benefits for your health, but also for your wallet and your time. Instead of starting mid-morning wondering what you’ll eat for lunch or work through hunger because nothing is at-the-ready, meal planning allows you to focus on your work and your team; plus your brain will be able to function better from the nutritious food choices you’ll have prepared.

USA Today, U.S. Olympians taking part in health and wellness study by Rachel Axon — After they’ve finished competing here in the Olympics, some Americans will be getting another measure of their health and fitness. Some Olympians are taking part in a study conducted by Thorne Research and the Mayo Clinic, which will evaluate their overall health, identify deficiencies and give them an analysis of samples they submitted before coming to Rio…Paul Jacobson, CEO of Thorne Research, said Olympians are part of the 48-person study being run by the Mayo Clinic. Menke said at least one triathlete is taking part, but because of privacy laws he does not know which of the six Olympians might have volunteered for the study. Additional coverage: Atlanta Journal-Constitution

Times of Israel, Herzliya’s IDC, Mayo Clinic join forces for new medical tech by Shoshanna Solomon — Experts from the US nonprofit medical practice and research center Mayo Clinic will join forces with the entrepreneurship program of IDC Herzliya and lead a push to develop and implement new medical technologies. The cooperation will be led by Amir Lerman, a professor of medicine at Mayo Clinic and director of its cardiovascular research center, who was recently appointed to head the clinic’s new initiative of investment and cooperation with Israeli companies and technologies.

Manchester Evening News, Parents putting babies at risk of SIDS with unsafe sleep habits — A new study has found the use of blankets, bumpers, pillows and stuffed animals is still creating unnecessary risks .Many are creating unnecessary risks by using blankets, bumpers, pillows and stuffed animals.… Dr. Robert Jacobson, a paediatrician at the Mayo Clinic in America, says: "Babies need to be placed on the back for every nap and every night until the baby is one year old. "No blankets, no bumpers, no pillows, no stuffy animals, but always on a firm, authentic baby crib mattress."

Everyday Health, How Hot and Cold Weather Affects Your Blood Sugar by Beth Orenstein — Stay hydrated: Lori Roust, MD, an endocrinologist at the Mayo Clinic in Arizona, explains, “The problem is that in the heat, people tend to get dehydrated easily. When you’re dehydrated, you have higher concentrations of blood sugar because less blood flows through your kidneys. With less blood, your kidneys don’t work as efficiently to clear out any excess glucose (blood sugar) from your urine.” When it’s hot, be sure to drink plenty of water or sugar-free drinks. Don’t wait until you are thirsty to replenish fluids.

Tampa Bay Times, Mayo Clinic Q&A: Painful golfer's elbow isn't limited to golfers — In many cases, golfer's elbow requires only self-care at home. Rest from golf and other repetitive wrist and hand activities. Ice the painful area for 15 to 20 minutes at a time, three to four times a day, for several days. Take an over-the-counter nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug, such as ibuprofen or naproxen sodium. If pain is persistent, though, imaging tests may be necessary to assess the injury. A musculoskeletal ultrasound study or MRI can be used to evaluate if there's a tear in one of your muscles or tendons…Bryan Ganter, M.D., Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, Mayo Clinic, Scottsdale, Ariz.

WXOW LaCrosse, Mayo Clinic unveils strategies to develop drugs that would target aging processes — Researchers believe an accumulation of senescent cells (those that no longer divide) leads to age-related ailments. “They promote inflammation and a lot of other processes that can accelerate the development of a number of age-related diseases," said Dr. Jordan Miller, a member of Mayo Clinic's Division of Cardiovascular Surgery. ”Attack multiple diseases almost at the same time, "said Dr. Miller. "So if we can delay the onset of these diseases -- ideally, just compress the time that you have the illness toward the end of life -- then you’ll have a much greater quality of life and a longer quality of life.”

DOTmed.com, Will computers replace radiologists? by John W. Mitchell — In the next ten years, computers could be reading the majority of routine diagnostic imaging tests such as mammograms and chest X-rays. This could allow radiologists to spend their time sorting out abnormal findings, conducting invasive procedures, and spending more time with patients. That’s the prediction of a physician expert who presented a webinar titled “Deep Learning: How It Will Change Everything”, organized by the Society for Imaging Informatics in Medicine (SIIM) and attended by nearly 300 people on Wednesday. “Deep learning is the hot area,” Dr. Bradley J. Erickson, M.D., Ph.D., professor of radiology and associate chair for research at the Mayo Clinic told HCB News. “Physicians may say they have information that may not be computable ... but deep learning allows imaging reading by computers that see more than we see.”

Cardiovascular Business, Mayo Clinic offers blood test to predict adverse cardiovascular events in patients with coronary artery disease by Tim Casey — The Mayo Clinic and Zora Biosciences have partnered to offer a blood test to predict adverse cardiovascular events in patients with coronary artery disease. The test is available through Mayo Medical Laboratories, the Mayo Clinic’s reference laboratory that offers services to more than 5,000 healthcare organizations in more than 60 countries. “Plasma ceramides are promising biomarkers for the prediction of adverse [cardiovascular] events in either primary and/or secondary prevention,” Allan Jaffe, MD, a cardiologist at the Mayo Clinic, said in a news release.

OncLive, Kay on Genetic Investigations in Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia — Neil E. Kay, MD, professor of medicine, Mayo Clinic, discusses the genetic investigations being conducted in chronic lymphocytic leukemia (CLL), and more specifically, monoclonal b-cell lymphocytosis (MBL), which resembles CLL but does not meet the same criteria. Large cohorts of patients with familial CLL, who have at least one first-degree blood relative with CLL, are currently being studied in this space because their families have increased incidence of MBL.

Infection Control Today, Mayo Clinic Expert Explains 10 Things You Should Know About Antibiotic Resistance — Concern about a superbug gene with resistance to an antibiotic of last resort surfaced this summer among some health and infectious disease experts. A recent study in Antimicrobial Agents and Chemotherapy, a journal of the American Society for Microbiology, found bacteria resistant to colistin in a second patient in the U.S. Though rare, resistance to colistin may leave health providers with few options for fighting bacterial infections in affected patients. What should you know? Audrey Schuetz, MD, a clinical microbiologist in the Mayo Clinic Department of Laboratory Medicine and Pathology, shares her insights in this Q&A.

Post-Bulletin, Mayo Clinic-funded firm sells for $225 million by Jeff Kiger — The $225 million sale of an Ohio biotech company could be a financial boon for Mayo Clinic. Assurex Health launched in 2006 with funding from Mayo Clinic Ventures and Mayo Clinic plus the company licensed its premier product, GeneSight Psychotropic test, from Mayo Clinic. While Mayo Clinic's equity tied to licensed intellectual property is coming to an end with this deal, it could retain some investment. "With respect to investment-related questions, Mayo Clinic does have an investment in Assurex Health, but as I mentioned to you previously, we are not able to disclose confidential information related to investment amounts or financial returns," wrote Anastasijevic.

KTTC, Nice Ride Minnesota bike rentals begin in Rochester by Justin McKee — Nice Ride Minnesota has operated its bike sharing program in the Twin Cities since 2010. Now, their efforts have been expanded to Rochester! "Both the city, the community, Mayo Clinic, RDA (Rochester Downtown Alliance), Rochester Convention Visitors Bureau, all seeing it as an asset to really expanding our city and providing an Eco-friendly, no carbon footprint option that also integrates our health promotion, and that's what we stand for here in Rochester," said Nice Ride Minnesota's Rochester general manager Kim Edens.

First Coast News, Conquering mountains for a cure by Shelby Danielsen — Bob McKenna is just one of millions who had no idea what Multiple Myeloma entailed until he discovered “Moving Mountains”. He immediately knew he had to get involved in their audacious climbs for a good cause … He went to ask his friend Michele Maharaj, a nurse who conducts clinical studies for cancer research at Jacksonville’s Mayo Clinic, to join him on the endeavor with the organization. Michele was hesitant at first, especially because he suggested Mount Kilimanjaro, but they eventually agreed on making the trek to the Grand Canyon.

Lifezette, Vanity is Our Skin’s Best Protector by Carleen Wild — What if we could actually see what our sun-damaged skin would look like? … In other words, vanity may be the best deterrent. “A picture is worth a thousand words, as the saying goes,” said Scott W. Fosko, M.D., chair of the dermatology department at Mayo Clinic in Florida. “Studies have shown over and over that our young patients, women and men, feel invincible to a certain degree when it comes to developing a skin cancer or other problems later in life. Delivering the message with a more relevant and personalized approach can be effective,” he told LifeZette.

Killeen Daily Herald, Mayo Clinic News Network: Catching the signs of concussion to help prevent long-term trouble — Concussions can happen to anyone, but children and athletes are at a particularly high risk. “There are over 300,000 head injuries reported annually in high school athletics and over 90 percent are concussions,” said Dr. Jennifer Roth Maynard. Maynard is a primary care and sports medicine physician at Mayo Clinic’s campus in Jacksonville, Fla., and chair of the Northeast Florida Regional Sports Concussion Task Force.

Eau Claire Leader-Telegram, Project expands reach to help improve medical care in Minn., western Wis. by Christena O’Brien — Since its inception in 1966, the Rochester Epidemiology Project has laid the foundation for hundreds of research studies to try and answer questions about health care issues … “The newly expanded REP, including the 27-county region, is ‘under construction,’ but we are very excited for the future opportunities for research and discovery,” said Dr. Walter Rocca, a Mayo Clinic neurologist, researcher and co-director of the project, first in collaboration with Dr. Barbara Yawn of Olmsted Medical Center and now with Dr. Jennifer St. Sauver of Mayo Clinic.

Mankato Free Press, Our View: Quality cardiac care  Thumbs up to Mayo Clinic Health System in Mankato for earning more honors for its cardiac care. The American Heart Association and American College of Cardiology this week honored Mayo for exceeding treatment guidelines. Only cancer causes more premature deaths in the state than heart disease. Dr. John Haley, Mayo Clinic Health System cardiologist, said treating a heart attack is all about the timing, so any minutes shaved off can be the difference between life and death. That’s an effort Mayo in Mankato has focused on

Star Tribune, State briefs: Rochester working on moratorium for surface parking lots  Rochester has seen strong growth in recent years, and city officials are predicting even more with the Mayo Clinic expansion that’s underway. Known as Destination Medical Center, the plan calls for a multibillion-dollar private and public investment in the city to retain its place as a global hub for medicine, research and health care. Projections for the city, population of about 111,000, say it will grow sharply. The need for parking is already acute, said Wojcik, and is being addressed as part of the city’s planning efforts for the DMC.

Waseca County News, Mayo Clinic Health System offers back to school health tips by Suzy Rook — Mayo Clinic Health System reminds parents and students to keep health as a top priority for back to school activities. “Preparing to return to the classroom should include more than new notebooks and a backpack,” says Chris Schimming, M.D., Mayo Clinic Health System in Waseca medical director. “By taking healthy steps before school begins, students and their parents can help ensure the coming year is as successful as possible.”

Morning Call, Survivors of deadly heart condition affecting new mothers rally for awareness by Sarah Wojcik — Jill McComsey climbed out of the pool with an unusual pain behind her breast bone … Two days later, the pain was back and had spread to her abdomen. Her face turned pale, her husband Dave grew alarmed. "He looked at me funny and said, 'What's going on?' And I said I think I'm having a heart attack," McComsey recalled. SCAD is a tear to an artery that can slow or block blood flow to the heart, causing a heart attack, abnormalities in heart rhythm and sudden death, according to the Mayo Clinic … McComsey has done everything possible to help solve the mystery. She was part of the early efforts to research the condition at the Mayo Clinic, led by Dr. Sharonne Hayes. She passes along her medical records for study and also helps raise money for research.

Trend in Tech, Can NASA Stop Vision Loss In Space With This New Theory? by T. Henry —  Clinical trials will soon be taking place at the Mayo Clinic to accelerate this research further. Researchers are looking to collect data on various groups including women with PCOS to compare it to as many astronauts as possible (both male and female).  The team is hopeful that the results from the studies will enable humans to fly more safely in space.

KARE11, Minnesota non-profit works to heal hearts in Brazil by Kim Insley — Small building, small staff and a big job. That describes the work of Edina-based Children's Heartlink, which works in six different countries, training medical staff to perform and perfect complex heart surgery for children…."It started back in 1969 when they would bring occasional children from the developing world to the United States - to the University of Minnesota for charity waiver surgery," explained Dr. Joeseph Dearani, a cardiac surgeon with Children's Hearthlink partner, Mayo Clinic. Dearani has been working with Children's Heartlink for twenty years, bringing with him a Mayo team of health professionals who work hand in hand with health providers in the host country.   They train the host team, and continue to follow up to improve services.

KTTC-TV, Local pools closed due to possible "Crypto" contamination by Chris Yu — Soldiers Field Pool in Rochester, the Aquatic Center in Kasson, and the River Springs Water Park in Owatonna were all closed Thursday due to possible contamination of the microscopic parasite, Cryptosporidium, often referred to as "Crypto."… "Cryptosporidium is fairly resistant to chlorine. And the next thing you know, your pool is contaminated and anyone who swims and accidentally ingests some of that water will become infected," said Dr. Bobbi Pritt, an expert on parasites at Mayo Clinic. "It doesn't take very many organisms at all to contaminate a whole pool." The parasite then gets into the intestines, causing diarrhea, which can lead to malnutrition.

Health IT Analytics, Most Patients Eager to Join Precision Medicine Initiative Cohort by Jennifer Bresnick — The Precision Medicine Initiative (PMI) Cohort may have a brighter-than-anticipated future ahead of it, according to a new survey of potential participants conducted by the National Institutes of Health. Nearly 80 percent of the 2601 patients responding to the poll supported the idea of a million-patient biobank, and 54 percent added that they were very likely to contribute their genetic, clinical, and environmental data if asked… Overall, the survey provides a promising foundation for forthcoming the Precision Medicine Initiative Cohort. The Mayo Clinic will be taking a leadership role in the development of the biobank over the next five years, relying on $142 million in grant funding to support the massive undertaking.

Post-Bulletin, Family doctor is named 'Rural Health Hero' by Natalie Howell — Dedicated, selfless, humble — a few words that friends and colleagues use to describe Dr. Matthew Bernard. Now he can add "health hero" to the list. In June, Bernard accepted the 2016 Rural Health Hero Award for his 20-year dedication to medical volunteerism and helping those in need…Dr. Matthew Bernard is chairman of the Department of Family Medicine at the Mayo Clinic and is an associate professor professor of Family Medicine at the Mayo Clinic College of Medicine. Besides working full time at the Mayo Clinic, he also has 20 years of experience in volunteer medicine, most recently co-founding the Center Clinic at Dodge Center and serving as medical director.

Bradenton Herald, Heroin epidemic in Manatee leads to ‘desperate’ shortage of foster homes; town hall set by Claire Aronson — A growing number of law and health care agencies are working to make naloxone (Narcan), available without a prescription. The drug is used to treat an opioid emergency, such as an overdose or a possible overdose of a prescription painkiller or, more commonly, heroin. Mayo Clinic addiction specialist Dr. Jon Ebbert says the new nasal form of naloxone makes it easier to administer than the injectable version.

Chippewa Herald, MCHS offers fall prevention program — Join Mayo Clinic Health System and the Aging and Disability Resource Center for a seven-week fall prevention program. Stepping On curriculum covers improving balance, strength training, home environment safety, low vision needs and medication review. Participants will gain confidence in their mobility and reduce the risk of falls to maintain an active life. Classes will be offered in Menomonie, Sept. 19 through Oct. 31, 11:30 a.m.–1:30 p.m. Shirley Doane Senior Center (1412 Sixth St. East).

MDLinx, Novel blood test predicts CV events in CAD patients by Liz Meszaros — Researchers at the Mayo Clinic, Rochester, MN, have launched a new blood test, the first in the US capable of assessing the future risk of adverse cardiovascular (CV) events in patients with progressing coronary artery disease (CAD) via the measurements of plasma ceramides—waxy, lipid molecules that have been associated with cardiovascular disease. “This test is for patients with highly specialized cases, for example, patients with progressing coronary artery disease — despite treatment and control of their risk factors, or for younger individuals with premature CAD,” said Jeff Meeusen, PhD, clinical chemist and co-director of Cardiovascular Laboratory Medicine at the Mayo Clinic.

People, French Olympic Race Walker Yohann Diniz Soils Himself Mid-Race – but Carries on Like a True Champ! by Blake Bakkila — French race walker Yohann Diniz was in the lead during the 50 km race in Rio on Friday when he collapsed around the 35 km mark, according to several reports. Diniz, who currently holds the world record for the event, eventually got up and finished the race walk in eighth place. Cameras started to zoom in on the athlete's legs early on in the race, however, and appeared to show the 38-year-old Olympian suffering from diarrhea mid-race…There doesn't seem to be a specific scientific cause, but the Mayo Clinic has several theories, according to the BI report. These include anxiety, stress and even the speed of digestion.

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