Items Tagged ‘Mayo Clinic Proceedings’

October 18, 2019

Mayo Clinic in the News Weekly Highlights for October 18, 2019

By Emily Blahnik Emily Blahnik

Wall Street Journal, Amazon Joins Trend of Sending Workers Away for Health Care by Melanie Evans — Employers are increasingly going the distance to control health spending, paying to send workers across the country to get medical care and bypassing local health-care providers….Walmart workers diagnosed with breast, lung or colorectal cancer can travel to the […]

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Tags: 3D mammography, alzheimer's disease, Amazon, Beyoncé, BioSig, Blanchard Valley, blood donation, burnout, Cadence Neuroscience, Cancer, Center for Innovation, Cologuard


September 27, 2019

Mayo Clinic in the News Weekly Highlights for September 27, 2019

By Emily Blahnik Emily Blahnik

Reuters, Patients, doctors may not share priorities for chronic diseases by Carolyn Crist — Patients and doctors often have different views about which chronic health conditions are their top priorities, suggests a study in France.  After separate surveys of patients and their physicians, researchers found that priorities matched up for some conditions, such as diabetes […]

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Tags: ADHD, aging, AI, alzheimer's disease, Andreas Cancer Center, anti-aging, artificial Intelligence, Best Buy, biotin, birth control, board of trustees, Breast Cancer


September 26, 2019

‘Silent’ celiac disease common in patients’ close relatives

By Karl Oestreich Karl Oestreich

Reutersby Tamara Mathias When a family member has celiac disease, Mayo Clinic researchers recommend parents, siblings and children also be tested, after a new study suggests first-degree relatives frequently have the condition, too – often without typical symptoms…The study, published in Mayo Clinic Proceedings, found that 44% of close relatives who had blood tests for […]

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Tags: celiac disease, Dr. Imad Absah, Mayo Clinic Proceedings, Reuters


September 13, 2019

Mayo Clinic in the News Weekly Highlights for September 13, 2019

By Emily Blahnik Emily Blahnik

STAT, It’s not just bosses who harass health workers: Hospitals start addressing patients’ ‘egregious’ behavior by Jacquelyn Corley — At Mayo Clinic last year, a male patient groped a female doctor in the presence of several other staff members. She immediately notified hospital administrators using a new reporting system, and the patient was terminated from […]

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Tags: 9/11, alcoholism, anxiety, Apple Tree Dental, Ashley Zimmerman, Ashton Hanson, AVM, Battle of the Badges, belly fat, blastomycosis, brain health, chest pain


September 12, 2019

What to know about diabetes and risks of low blood sugar, hypoglycemia

By Karl Oestreich Karl Oestreich

Today.comby Mary Elizabeth Gillis A recent study by the Mayo Clinic estimated about 20 percent of diabetes patients are treated too intensively with medicines or insulin, which led to thousands of hospital visits for hypoglycemia. “This is a big problem … and it’s been around for many years now and unfortunately the number [of cases] […]

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Tags: diabetes, Dr. Rozalina McCoy, hypoglycemia, low blood sugar, Mayo Clinic Proceedings, OptumLabs, today.com


September 6, 2019

Mayo Clinic in the News Weekly Highlights for September 6, 2019

By Emily Blahnik Emily Blahnik

NBC, Signs of a deadly mosquito virus found in several states by Erika Edwards — … Infectious disease specialists have their eyes on mosquitoes that are transmitting diseases in other parts of the world, too, such as yellow fever and the Mayaro virus in South America, dengue in Asia and Rift Valley fever in Africa. […]

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Tags: ADHD, Affordable care act, aging, AI, artificial Intelligence, asthma, back pain, back to school, Battle of the Badges, biotech, bullying, burnout


August 30, 2019

Mayo Clinic in the News Weekly Highlights for August 30, 2019

By Emily Blahnik Emily Blahnik

New York Times,This Daily Pill Cut Heart Attacks by Half. Why Isn’t Everyone Getting It? by Donald G. McNeil Jr. — The trial was conducted in the “Golestan Cohort,” a group of more than 50,000 Turkmen-speaking people currently enrolled in cancer studies administered by Iranian researchers in coordination with the W.H.O. and the National Cancer […]

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Tags: AI, artificial Intelligence, back to school, bariatric endoscopy, blood clots, brain tumors, Breast Cancer, burnout, celiac disease, Chad Corey, Christina Anderson, David Andrews


August 29, 2019

CBD is the rage, but more research and science on safety and efficacy is needed

By Karl Oestreich Karl Oestreich

HealthDay “There are many intriguing findings in pre-clinical studies that suggest CBD and hemp oil have anti-inflammatory effects and may be helpful with improving sleep and anxiety,” said Dr Brent Bauer, director of research for the Mayo Clinic Integrative Medicine programme. “But trials in humans are still limited, so it is too early to be […]

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Tags: CBD oils, Dr. Brent Bauer, HealthDay, Mayo Clinic Proceedings


August 23, 2019

Mayo Clinic in the News Weekly Highlights for August 23, 2019

By Emily Blahnik Emily Blahnik

Wall Street Journal, They’re Committed to Each Other—And a 444-Mile Tandem Bike Ride by Jen Murphy — Katherine Zeratsky, a registered dietitian nutritionist at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., says muscles run off carbs and fat, so in an endurance situation, fries and burger buns equal fast energy…Ms. Zeratsky says it’s important to remember […]

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Tags: Ann Curry, atrial fibrillation, back to school, Breast Cancer, Cancer, CBD oil, celiac, cold, Dennis Dahlen, diabetes, Dr. Amaal Starling, Dr. Amid Sood


August 22, 2019

When is it time for seniors to hand over the car keys?

By Karl Oestreich Karl Oestreich

HealthDayby Robert Preidt Driving is a source of independence for many seniors, so determining when they should hang up the keys requires careful consideration, an expert says. “Driving retirement is a normal part of aging, and should be carefully considered and discussed openly,” said Dr. Ericka Tung, an internist and geriatrician at the Mayo Clinic […]

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Tags: Dr. Ericka Tung, HealthDay, Mayo Clinic Proceedings, Seniors and driving


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