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Items 201 ~ 220 of 25572, Page 11 of 1280
201. Every doctor you''ve admired has dealt with burnout
There is a physician burnout epidemic in the U.S. With almost half of all physicians suffering from burnout, it is important for doctors to understand they are not alone in how they are feeling.
American Medical Association (AMA) News by Sara Berg
202. Brigatinib versus Crizotinib in ALK-Positive Non-Small-Cell Lung Cancer
Among patients with ALK-positive NSCLC who had not previously received an ALK inhibitor, progression-free survival was significantly longer among patients who received brigatinib than among those who received crizotinib.
N Engl J Med 2018
203. Newborn syphilis cases more than double in four years, reaching 20-year high
Reported cases of congenital syphilis ? syphilis passed from a mother to her baby during pregnancy or delivery ? have more than doubled since 2013, according to the annual Sexually Transmitted Disease Surveillance Report?released today by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). The data underscore the need for all pregnant women to receive early prenatal care that includes syphilis testing at their first visit and follow-up testing for women at high risk of infection.
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
204. U.S. Challenges World to Intensify Global Fight against Antibiotic Resistance
The United States announced today, during the United Nations (UN) General Assembly in New York, The AMR Challenge?the most ambitious global initiative to date to combat the growing threat of antibiotic resistance (AR or AMR). This unprecedented challenge, led by the U.S Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) and Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), charges pharmaceutical and health insurance companies, food animal producers and purchasers, medical professionals, government health officials, and other leaders from around the world to work together to address antibiotic resistance by:
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
205. One-Year Results from Real-World Study Showed Abbott''s Portico™ Transcatheter Aortic Valve Safely and Successfully Reduced Severe Aortic Stenosis
SAN DIEGO, Sept. 25, 2018 /PRNewswire/ Abbott (NYSE: ABT) today announced one-year results from a real-world, international, multicenter, 941-patient study of the company``s Portico™ transcatheter aortic valve replacement (TAVR) system in patients with symptomatic, severe aortic stenosis a life-threatening narrowing of the heart``s aortic valve.
206. American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons endorses the Musculoskeletal Tumor Society’s appropriate use criteria that informs doctors’ monitoring of bone and soft tissue sarcoma survivors
ROSEMONT, Ill. (September 25, 2018) The American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons has endorsed the Musculoskeletal Tumor Society’s (MSTS) new appropriate use criteria (AUC) to help doctors determine when to use X-rays, ultrasounds, CT scans, and other imaging to help patients who have had bone or soft tissue sarcomas surgically removed and are at risk of recurrence.
American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
207. Newborn syphilis cases more than double in four years, reaching 20-year high
U.S. data show need to improve syphilis testing, treatment for pregnant women
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
208. Trump administration to review human fetal tissue research
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) in Washington, D.C., which funds much of the nation''s biomedical research, has launched a comprehensive review of human fetal tissue research, to ensure that its complying with laws and regulations.
Science and Policy: by Meredith Wadman
209. Zapping mutant DNA in mitochondria could treat major class of genetic disease
Two studies published this week in Nature Medicine reveal that two older genome-editing tools can slash the amount of defective mtDNA in mice bred to have a mitochondrial disease, counteracting the effects of the mutation. The proof-of-principle results could open the way for the first treatments for mitochondrial diseases.
Science: Biology, Health, by Mitch Leslie
210. Meeting brain-computer interface user performance expectations using a deep neural network decoding framework
These study demonstrate that deep neural network decoders can advance the clinical translation of BCI technology.
Nature Medicine 2018
211. Neuromodulation of lumbosacral spinal networks enables independent stepping after complete paraplegia
This is the first report of independent stepping enabled by task-specific training in the presence of EES by a human with complete loss of lower extremity sensorimotor function due to SCI.
Nature Medicine 2018
212. Examining How Race, Ethnicity, and Ancestry Data Are Used in Biomedical Research
This Viewpoint discusses the need for a consensus on how race, ethnicity, and ancestry data are reported in biomedical research to avoid inappropriately describing racial and ethnic groups as discrete population groups.
JAMA: Viewpoint, Bonham et al.
213. Landmark Study Shows Treatment with Abbott''s MitraClip® is Superior to Medical Therapy for Advanced Heart Failure Patients with Significant Secondary Mitral Regurgitation
SAN DIEGO, Sept. 23, 2018 /PRNewswire/ Abbott (NYSE: ABT) today announced positive clinical study results from a randomized controlled trial comparing treatment with the MitraClip® device to guideline-directed medical therapy in select patients with secondary (or functional) mitral regurgitation, or a leaky heart valve, as a result of advanced heart failure.
214. Metaresearchers study how research is done-and why it goes wrong
Metaresearch, or research on research, is now blossoming as a scientific field of its own.
Science, by Martin Enserink
215. Inclusion Across the Lifespan: NIH Policy for Clinical Research
This Viewpoint summarizes provisions of the National Institutes of Health’s Inclusion Across the Lifespan policy scheduled for implementation in 2019 for clinical trials, which will require written plans to recruit younger and older participants as a part of grant applications and documentation of participant age in trial progress reports.
JAMA: Viewpoint, Bernard et al.
216. More and more scientists are preregistering their studies. Should you?
Preregistration, in its simplest form, is a one-page document answering basic questions.
Science: Scientific Community, Metaresearch, by Kai Kupferschmidt
217. Skeletal stem cells found in humans for first time, promising new treatments for fractures and osteoporosis
Researchers have finally triumphed in a decadeslong quest to identify human stem cells that reliably develop into the bone, cartilage, and other tissues that make up the body’s skeleton.
Science: Biology, by Michael Price
218. This research group seeks to expose weaknesses in science-and they''ll step on some toes if they have to
Metaresearchers investigate how scientists operate, and how they can slip off the rails.
Science: Scientific Community, Metaresearch, by Erik Stokstad
219. Your gut is directly connected to your brain, by a newly discovered neuron circuit
A new study reveals the gut has a much more direct connection to the brain through a neural circuit that allows it to transmit signals in mere seconds.
Scinec: Health, by Emily Underwood
220. Management of Chronic Wounds?018
This Clinical Update summarizes options for chronic wound management in ambulatory settings, including use of standard gauze, negative-pressure wound therapy, advanced dressings (alginates, foams, hydrocolloids, and hydrogels), and adjuvant wound therapies.
JAMA Insights, Ellen Jones et al.
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