April 6, 2018

Mayo Clinic in the News Weekly Highlights for April 6, 2018

By Emily Blahnik




, Many in U.S. take more calcium supplements than necessary by Lisa Rapaport — The study wasn’t a controlled experiment designed to prove whether or how calcium supplements might help or harm health…Still, results add to the evidence that use of calcium supplements is declining, in part out of safety concerns, said Dr. Kurt Kennel, a nutrition researcher at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota, who wasn’t involved in the study. One persistent problem is that supplement users often get a lot of calcium in their diet, Kennel said.  “Since those who take supplements are more likely to have higher dietary intake of calcium, one can surmise that they are getting too much calcium because of the supplementation,” Kennel said. Additional coverage: KFGO

US News & World Report, SCAD: When Healthy Young Women Have Heart Attacks by Lisa Esposito — Dr. Sharonne Hayes, founder of the Women's Heart Clinic at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota, is the lead author of the scientific statement on SCAD appearing in Circulation. The American Heart Association statement is the combined work of researchers and specialists from the handful of medical centers that regularly see SCAD patients. One reason SCAD awareness is so crucial is that certain interventions typically used for heart attacks can be harmful if performed by clinicians who aren't familiar with SCAD on patients who have it. Hayes believes the new statement, which provides a detailed road map for clinicians, will probably have the greatest impact on care in community hospitals where most women first seek treatment.

Prevention, 6 Symptoms of Uterine Fibroids by Markham Heid — The first two things every woman should know about uterine fibroids is that they’re very common and they’re almost always benign. Fibroids can be found in 70% of all women (and nearly 85% of black women), and roughly one in four women will experience clinical symptoms as a result of uterine fibroids, says Elizabeth Stewart, MD, a professor of obstetrics and gynecology at Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota.

Chicago Tribune, Genetics may make some babies more vulnerable to SIDS or 'crib death' by Ariana Eunjung Cha — The research involved 278 infants who died of SIDS, also called "crib death" or "cot death," and 729 healthy controls. Four of those who died of SIDS had a variant of a gene called SCN4A associated with an impairment of breathing muscles, while no babies in the control group had it. Authors Michael Hanna from the United Kingdom's Medical Research Council's Center for Neuromuscular Diseases and Michael Ackerman from the Mayo Clinic in the United States wrote that these mutations are extremely rare and typically found in fewer than 5 out of 100,000 people. Additional coverage: MedPage TodayMedical Daily Times

New York Times, Tools for Sleeping Well While Traveling by Stephanie Rosenbloom — The Mayo Clinic recently offered some sound advice on its website, explaining that in addition to modifying your schedule before you depart, you should stick to your destination’s schedule as soon as you leave home and once you arrive, stay well hydrated by drinking liquids on the flight (note: go easy on the alcohol and caffeine), and, if you’re traveling fewer than eight time zones away from home, use bright light to get your body on the new schedule, like morning light if you have traveled east, and evening light if you have traveled west.

New York Times, A French Acrobat Sweeps Her Off Her Feet. Figuratively, Too by Rosalie R. Radomsky — …In January of this year, when Ms. Newman received a diagnosis of osteosarcoma, a bone cancer, Mr. Guimard, who was performing in Salzburg, Austria, immediately booked a flight to be with her at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn. (In March they spent two weeks in New York while Ms. Newman was being treated at Memorial Sloan Kettering.) “I’m still the same,” Mr. Guimard recalled her saying as soon as he saw her in Minnesota. “This is true,” he said. “She makes the world a better place.”

USA Today, Final Four: Billy Gillispie meets the woman who will donate a kidney and change his life by Josh Peter — For more than two decades Billy Gillispie has been coming to the Final Four, whether it be in search of jobs, connections or glory. But this year, the longtime college basketball coach came mostly to meet a woman who on Friday night wore a red dress and a radiant smile…While the men’s basketball teams from Loyola-Chicago, Michigan, Kansas and Villanova went through final preparations for their games Saturday at the Alamodome, a quiet moment was unfolding nearby. Gillispie and Ericka Downey, a 33-year-old mother and wife of a Division II college basketball coach, were meeting for the first time before kidney transplant surgery, tentatively set for April 24 at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn. Additional coverage: Dallas News, Dayton Daily News

ABC News, Arnold Schwarzenegger in stable condition after heart surgery by Lesley Messer — According to Daniel Ketchell, the former California governor underwent a planned procedure at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center on Thursday to replace a pulmonic valve that was first replaced in 1997 due to a congenital heart defect...According to the Mayo Clinic, the pulmonary valve is one of four valves that regulate blood flow to the heart, and if it malfunctions, it can force the heart to work harder than usual to supply the body with blood. Schwarzenegger, 70, said in 1997 that he had not experienced any discomfort prior to his procedure.

TIME, The Scientific Reason Boot Camp Workouts Are So Good For You by Markham Heid — The exercises that comprise boot camps “are designed to work the upper and lower body and core, so it’s a comprehensive workout,” says Dr. Edward Laskowski, a professor and co-director of Mayo Clinic Sports Medicine who is currently conducting research on boot camp workouts…Nearly all boot camp workouts incorporate the elements and provide the benefits listed above. And like other group fitness classes, the camaraderie people experience during boot camp workouts can keep people engaged and motivated, Laskowski says.

New York Post, This murky tea is nature’s Xanax by Rebecca Santiago — Kava, also called kava-kava root and, in some academic circles, Piper methysticum, is a South Pacific plant with psychotropic, sedative effects, much like those of Xanax or other benzodiazepines…While several scientific papers from the past two decades paint kava as a promising potential treatment for anxiety, Dr. Brent Bauer of the Mayo Clinic writes that more studies are needed to prove its efficacy and safety, and recommends that patients “use extra caution and involve your doctor in the decision” to experiment with kava.

Post-Bulletin, Noseworthy looms large in Mayo history by Jay Furst — Later this year, when Dr. John Noseworthy packs his boxes and doctor’s bag and moves out of the Mayo Clinic CEO suite, we can assess his legacy after nine years. He has several months to go, so we’ll save the post-mortems for later. A lot can happen in eight months. But here’s a preview of what those stories will say…

Post-Bulletin, Bolton: DMC is our generation's 'union of forces' by Jeff Bolton — Dr. William J. Mayo — Dr. Will — believed in the power of collaboration. He called for a “union of forces” — a team focused on a shared goal — as the best way to treat the sick and advance the practice of medicine. Destination Medical Center, at its heart, is a “union of forces.” This unique team — the state of Minnesota, city of Rochester, Olmsted County, agencies such as the Rochester Area Chamber of Commerce, Rochester Area Economic Development Inc., the DMC Economic Development Agency, private businesses and investors — is working together to attract patients, health care professionals, researchers, students and entrepreneurs from around the globe.

Post-Bulletin, City, DMC hope to change commuting habits by Randy Petersen — Mayo offers a variety of transportation options for its Rochester staff, including subsidized commuter and city bus service, shuttles, carpooling options and support for bicyclists and motorcyclists, according to Stephanie Hurt, secretary for Mayo Clinic’s Parking and Campus Transportation Committee. She indicated existing programs could continue, even as the city works to establish a transit circulator between Saint Marys Hospital and the main Mayo Clinic campus. “Mayo Clinic continues to monitor reliable and efficient modes of transportation for staff to travel to and from Mayo Clinic locations,” she said. “Mayo has no plans to discontinue interclinic transportation options that are available to staff.”

Post-Bulletin, Discovery Square 'will look radically different' in five years by Jeff Kiger — “If you were to fast-forward five years from now in that area, I think it will look radically different than it looks like now,” said Mayo Clinic’s Chris Schad, senior strategy consultant for Discovery Square. The 16-block Discovery Square area just south of downtown is to be “a hub for bio-medicine, research and technology innovation.” The first large project in the works is the 89,000-square-foot Phase 1 center being built by Twin Cities-based M.A. Mortenson Co. at the corner of Fourth Street Southwest and Second Avenue Southwest.

Post-Bulletin, Housing talks point to next steps by Randy Petersen — A community plan to tackle housing issues is beginning to emerge following a series of informal discussions. During a pair of final community meetings and a report to Olmsted County’s Housing and Redevelopment Authority board, HRA Director Dave Dunn said four target areas were identified through a process led by the county’s housing and public health departments…Dunn said the Coalition for Rochester Area Housing has already emerged as a potential leader in the effort to enhance and maintain local housing. Formed by the Rochester Area Foundation, the city, the county and Mayo Clinic, the group is seeking to raise $6 million to help fund projects with housing-related goals.

Post-Bulletin, Rochester resident celebrates 'first birthday' after organ donations by Anne Halliwell — A Rochester resident who didn’t expect to see another year is showing his gratitude with — what else? — a huge party. Ed Nelson, 65, will celebrate his “first birthday” post-organ transplant with friends, family, and much of the staff of Mayo Clinic’s Eisenberg and Charlton 10.

Post-Bulletin, How's training on Epic EHR system going? by Jeff Kiger — It's hard to go anywhere in the Rochester area these days and not overhear Mayo Clinic employees chatting about Epic training. Everyone seems to be focused on learning to use the massive new electronic health records system being installed by Wisconsin-based Epic Systems for more than a $1 billion. More than 2,600 Rochester staffers need to be trained in this system, according to Mayo Clinic.

KAAL, Minnesota Wild forward Luke Kunin undergoes ACL surgery — Minnesota Wild rookie forward Luke Kunin has undergone surgery to repair a torn ACL is in left knee. The Wild said Wednesday the surgery was successful and was performed by Dr. Michael Stuart at Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. Kunin suffered the injury on March 4 against Detroit. He is expected to return to play in about six to seven months.

KTTC, Double organ recipient pays gift forward by Linda Ha — It's not very often that someone is given the gift of a second chance at life. Last year, Ed Nelson was in the ICU at the Mayo Clinic getting that life-saving gift. The 65-year-old husband, grandpa, and father of three was battling nonalcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH), a disease that causes accumulation of fat in the liver. Post-organ transplant, he has been re-celebrating many firsts. Everything from walking without the help of a crane to family gatherings. This weekend, Ed is hosting his “first birthday” with family, friends, the medical team of Mayo Clinic’s Eisenberg and Charlton 10, and staff from the Gift of Life Transplant House in Rochester. He's having a raffle and donating all proceeds to the Gift of Life Transplant House.

KTTC, Jeremiah Program receives grant from Mayo Clinic — Single mothers living in poverty in Southeast Minnesota will have a new resource for help in the coming months. The Jeremiah Program announced that Mayo Clinic awarded the program a grant that will allow the group to offer services this fall.  The nonprofit organization operates in several cities across the country, including Minneapolis and St. Paul.

Star Tribune, Early clinical trials not always reliable, Mayo researchers find by Joe Carlson — If the data supporting a new medical treatment look too good to be true, they just might be. Researchers at the Mayo Clinic recently examined more than 900 randomized controlled trials published in top-shelf medical journals in the past decade and found that a surprising number of the earliest studies on treatments for chronic conditions presented exaggerated results.

Pioneer Press, In case you missed the ‘condom-snorting challenge’ — and didn’t know it’s a bad idea — …In another case, outlined in the Journal of Medical Case Reports, a 26-year-old woman inadvertently swallowed a condom and a piece of it traveled to her appendix. It resulted in appendicitis, a condition which is typically caused when a blockage in the appendix’s lining leads to infection, causing the organ to swell, according to the Mayo Clinic. When not promptly and properly treated, according to the Mayo Clinic, the appendix can rupture. Additional coverage: Washington Post

WCCO, 2 Minn. Surgeons Who Went Viral For Music To Appear On ‘Ellen’ — Two Minnesota surgeons who went viral for their music are headed to Hollywood. They became popular for singing to patients at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester. Now, they get to sing for Ellen. WCCO talked with Elvis Francois and William Robinson a couple weeks ago. They are both orthopedic surgeons doing their residence at the Mayo Clinic. Additional coverage: Star Tribune, Becker’s Orthopedic & Spine

KEYC Mankato YWCA's Girls on the Run Program Gifted $10k from Mayo Clinic by Sean Morawczynski — Mankato's YWCA just received a $10,000 gift in support of its Girls on the Run program. The donation from Mayo Clinic Health System will be divided up between the Girls on the Run program in the St. James, Le Sueur-Henderson, and Tri-City United school districts. Whatever portion of the gift remains will be used to strengthen Girls on the Run in the Greater Mankato Area. Additional coverage: Mankato Free Press

Red Wing Republican Eagle, Learning from the pros: Students explore health care jobs by Michael Brun — The career shadowing concept is similar to programs at other Mayo Clinic Health System sites, and fits into Mayo's mission to teach, Dr. David Farrar said. The gastroenterologist added it has been inspiring to see the students interacting with staff. "I've heard very good things from managers and nurses," Farrar said about the students. "It's been nice having their enthusiasm."

WEAU Eau Claire, Stop the Bleed —The most common cause of death for people under the age of 44 is trauma from excessive bleeding. “Stop the Bleed” is a national campaign designed to save lives. Mayo Clinic Health System’s Wayne Street, R.N., director of Nursing/Trauma Department and Jenny Mazur, R.N., Trauma Department, demonstrate why everyone should learn some simple, “Stop the Bleed” techniques.’

WEAU Eau Claire, Area hospitals "Pause to Give Life" to bring awareness to organ donation — Area hospitals are teaming up with a non-profit organization to honor organ donors, and bring awareness to patients still in need. Today, Mayo Clinic Health System and HSHS Sacred Heart Hospital in Eau Claire kicked off National Donate Life Month with a "Pause to Give Life" flag raising ceremony. The flags were raised this morning to highlight the fact that 1 donor can save 8 lives. Additional coverage: WXOW La Crosse, WQOW Eau Claire

WEAU Eau Claire, How area hospitals manage "snow days" by Brooke Schwieters — Mayo Clinic Health System says its primary goal is to serve the needs of patients in the community. The hospital says the staff has been extremely responsive, and the hospital is adequately staffed…“It doesn't matter what the weather conditions are, whether it's a tornado, whether it's a winter weather advisory, we need to meet those needs, so it's our obligation is to make sure we have the adequate staff,” says Pam White, Chief Nursing Officer at Mayo Clinic Health System. “And as I mentioned, there are some times that staff can't get in, or our patients or staff can't leave to go home because it's just not safe, and so we accommodate.”

WKBT La Crosse, Diabetes on the rise, according to CDC by Ryan Hennessy — "People can have kidney damage and they can have amputations and such like that. On a positive side if people do well at managing their diabetes, you can bring down your risk for complications greatly," said Mayo Clinic dietitian Tara Wilde. While type 1 diabetes can not be prevented, type 2 can often be prevented with weight loss and exercise.

WKBT La Crosse, Mayo Clinic Health System donates to local charities by Deb Brazil — In honor of National Doctors' Day 2018, Mayo Clinic Health System-Franciscan Healthcare donated $4,200 to local charities. “We are thankful for the expert, whole-person care that our doctors provide to our patients and communities in Wisconsin, Iowa and Minnesota every day.” said David Rushlow, M.D., Chief Medical Officer. “Sharing our blessings with those who are in need is a natural extension of our mission.”

AZ Family, Breast implants linked to lymphoma by Heidi Goitia — If you have breast implants or know someone who does, you're at a higher risk of getting a specific type of lymphoma, according to the FDA…Doctor Ramen Mahabir with the Mayo Clinic says the symptoms are obvious. The tissue around the implant can get hard and painful, and the size of the breasts may change also. "The most common one is a seroma or a fluid collection, and it's usually not a subtle fluid collection. It's usually that the breast has increased in size by two or three times," Mahabir said.

WJCT Jacksonville, Jacksonville-Based Company Says New Cancer Vaccine Could Be Available In 2022 by Ryan Benk — An experimental vaccine could be on the market for ovarian-cancer patients as soon as 2022, according to the Jacksonville-based company that makes it. The River City’s Mayo Clinic is participating in the trials. The vaccine has won the FDA’s “fast-track” designation, which could bring it to the broader public in as few as four years. Not many vaccines have shown promise in significantly extending cancer patients’ lives.

American Medical Association, 4 lessons Mayo Clinic learned from group meetings to cut burnout by Sara Berg — Mayo Clinic found that giving physicians a way to gather in small groups for semistructured, private discussions in restaurants, coffee shops or reserved rooms results in measurably lower burnout and social isolation, and higher well-being and job satisfaction. “Mutual support from colleagues to deal with the challenges of their field has long helped physicians manage the stress related to practicing medicine and derive meaning from their work,” according to Colin West, MD, PhD, a leader of Mayo Clinic’s Program on Physician Well-Being (PPWB).

Women’s Health, The Keto Diet Actually Has The Most Bizarrely Intriguing Backstory by Megan Friedman — The ketogenic diet was devleoped in the 1920s to treat...wait for it..epilepsy. Doctors at the Mayo Clinic in Minnesota noticed that some epilepsy patients who were exhibited signs like low blood sugar—or were "starving"—had fewer seizures. So they created a diet meant to trick your body into thinking it's starving (without the whole not having enough sustenance to live part).

MedPage Today, Women Do Well Without Opioids after Gyn Surgery by Charles Bankhead — The amount of opioids prescribed after gynecologic surgery declined by almost 90% with few complaints from patients after implementation of a restrictive prescription protocol, as reported here at the Society of Gynecologic Oncology (SGO) meeting…Taken together, the two studies showed that most patients undergoing gynecologic surgery -- open or minimally invasive -- require little or no opioid medication, said invited discussant Sean C. Dowdy, MD, of the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. Availability and use of nonopioid alternatives and preoperative education of patients are critical elements in a strategy to reduce opioid use. owdy called for the development of procedure-specific guidelines for opioid use, which he helped develop at Mayo and will describe in detail at an upcoming meeting.

Medical Xpress, Alternative, non-opioid treatments for chronic pain — IBS, pancreatitis and visceral pain may not respond to non-opioid painkillers or medications called neuromodulators, such as antidepressants. More and more, doctors have been prescribing opioid drugs for these challenging gastrointestinal conditions. "From 1997 to 2008, opioid prescriptions for chronic abdominal pain more than doubled in U.S. outpatient clinics," wrote the review's author, Michael Camilleri, MD, of the Mayo Clinic.

Mirror UK, We need to pull the plug on the new trend for ‘raw water’ by Miriam Stoppard — Dr Donald Hensrud of the Mayo Clinic, US, says: “Without water ­treatment there’s acute and then chronic risks. There’s evidence all over the world of this, and the reason we don’t have those conditions is because of our very efficient water treatment.”

SELF, 6 Simple Ways to Take Better Care of Your Eyes by Korin Miller — ...To use a warm compress, simply wet a washcloth with warm water, close your eyes, and press the compress up against your eyelids for a few moments, Muriel Schornack, O.D., an optometrist at the Mayo Clinic, tells SELF.

SELF, 6 Mistakes You're Making With Your Eyes by Korin Miller — Consistently sleeping in your contacts also puts you at higher risk of corneal ulcers, which are open sores on the surface of your eyes. “Corneal ulcers can cause permanent scarring, which can lead to reduced vision,” Muriel Schornack, O.D., an optometrist at the Mayo Clinic, tells SELF. Cue endless internal screaming. If you do happen to fall asleep in your contacts, try to remove them as soon as you get up in the morning, Dr. Schornack says.

Alzforum, 44-Year Study Ties Midlife Fitness to Lower Dementia Risk — “This is a very important study because of the extremely long follow-up,” said Prashanthi Vemuri, Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. Miia Kivipelto, National Institute for Health and Welfare, Helsinki, also valued the report. “Together with previous studies, it supports the idea that what is good for the heart is also good for the brain,” she said. Both cautioned, however, that the sample size was small.

Healthcare Finance, AMA, Mayo Clinic and others post Charter on Physician Well-Being to address burnout by Jeff Lagasse — More than half of U.S. physicians say they experience burnout. To address the issue, Mayo Clinic and other leading medical centers have published a "Charter on Physician Well-Being" as an intended model for medical organizations to not only minimize and manage physician burnout, but also promote physician well-being. Additional coverage: Medical Xpress

National Pain Report, Best To Treat Pain in an Integrated Way by Ed Coghlan — The prestigious Mayo Clinic is talking about the issue this week, publicizing a review of several case studies in Explore, where Mayo Clinic researchers examined the potential role of integrative medicine as a therapeutic and diagnostic benefit when combined with a patient’s treatment plan. “We have done over two dozen studies on massage and acupuncture showing the benefits that both treatments have on patients. Skilled practitioners of integrative medicine are able to be a member of the care team and contribute their expertise, while also delivering care directly to patients,” says Brent Bauer, M.D., director of research for Mayo Clinic’s Integrative Medicine Program, who is the lead author.

Sleep Review, 4 Precautions to Take When Prescribing Opioids for Refractory Restless Legs Syndrome by Dillon Stickle — Opioids can be a viable therapy for these patients— and a paper published in the January issue of Mayo Clinic Proceedings aims to illuminate this treatment pathway. “We’ve known for many years there is a percentage of patients with chronic restless legs who are refractory to other treatments, like dopamine agonists and alpha-2-delta ligands and a significant percentage of these patients benefit from opioids,” says Michael Silber, MB, ChB, professor of neurology at the Mayo Clinic College of Medicine and Science and an author of the new guidelines. “The drugs have been studied for a while and in low doses are highly effective to manage restless legs.”

The Athletic, All we ask is perfection: The life of Major League Baseball's scorekeepers by Jim Caple — Kyle Traynor is a doctor of obstetrics who often delivers babies at the famed Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. He also is an official scorer at Minnesota Twins games. Yes, delivering babies and scorekeeping. And, amazingly, he says the jobs are somewhat alike. “Obstetrics can be hours of boredom sparked by moments of sheer terror. Baseball can be a little of the same,” Dr. Traynor says. “The routine, mundane play, the 6-3 or 5-3 or fly out to left field — that doesn’t take a lot of thought and a lot of brains and it’s not anxious. But when it gets anxious, it gets anxious in a hurry. So, it’s not terribly dissimilar at least from a stress and attitude that you’re faced with dealing on a regular basis.

Romper, How Safe Are Repeat C-Sections? Here's How They Affect Your Body by Cat Bowen —There are risks associated with every birth and C-sections are no different. These risks do continue to increase with the number of children born, but the degree to which the risk increases isn't as significant as you might think. According to the Mayo Clinic, while "each repeat C-section is generally more complicated than the last," even if you plan to try a VBAC (vaginal birth after cesarean) you may still end up having another C-section.

KTVZ Oregon, St. Charles picks Mayo Medical Labs as testing partner — St. Charles Health System announced Wednesday it has selected Mayo Medical Laboratories as its primary reference laboratory, giving the organization access to Mayo Clinic’s extensive menu of laboratory tests and clinical expertise. It also called the shift a cost-saving move but said most routine testing still will be done in-house. The health system said it's joining a network of more than 4,000 hospitals, medical centers and health care organizations that are able to send tests to the laboratories of Mayo Clinic, which are some of the most sophisticated in the world.

OncLive, Bekaii-Saab Discusses the Next Steps With Regorafenib in CRC — Tanios Bekaii-Saab, MD, professor of medicine, Mayo Clinic, discusses the next steps for regorafenib (Stivarga) in colorectal cancer (CRC). Physicians are working on confirming the results of the REVERCE study in the United States, which revealed the superiority of sequencing regorafenib before cetuximab (Erbitux) in patients with metastatic CRC who progressed on standard chemotherapy, says Bekaii-Saab.

Healio, Greater occipital nerve blocks effectively treat migraines — Most patients with migraine who underwent a greater occipital nerve block for treatment reported moderate to significant positive responses, according to findings recently published in the Journal of the American Board of Family Medicine. “No current guidelines include [greater occipital nerve] block in the management of migraine headache although many studies have researched this, with variable results and conclusions,” Sorcha M. Allen, MB, BCh, BAO, of the department of internal medicine at the Mayo Clinic in Phoenix and colleagues wrote.

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Tags: Arnold Schwarzenegger, Billy Gillispie, boot camp workouts, burnout, C-Sections, calcium, cancer vaccine, clinical trials, condom snorting, dementia, destination medical center, diabetes, Discovery Square, DMC, Dr. Abimbola Famuyide, Dr. Brent Bauer, Dr. David Farrar, Dr. David Rushlow, Dr. Donald Hensrud, Dr. Edward Laskowski, Dr. John Noseworthy, Dr. Kurt Kennel, Dr. Kyle Traynor, Dr. Michael Ackerman, Dr. Michael Camilleri, Dr. Michael Silber, Dr. Muriel Schornack, Dr. Prashanthi Vemuri, Dr. Sandhya Pruthi, Dr. Sean Dowdy, Dr. Sharonne Hayes, Dr. Sorcha M. Allen, Dr. William Robinson, Dr. Yvonne Tobah, Ed Nelson, Ellen DeGeneres, Epic, eye health, fitness, GYN surgery, integrative medicine, Jeff Bolton, Jenny Mazur, Jeremiah Program, Kava, keto diet, kidney donation, Mayo Medical Labs, opioids, organ donation, Pam White, physician reviews, pregnancy, raw water, restless legs syndrome, SCAD, SIDS, sleep medicine, Stephanie Hurt, Tara Wilde, Uncategorized, uterine fibroids, Wayne Street

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