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2

Incorrect Definition and Incomplete Study Group Name

from JAMA - 05 Nov 14

In the Editorial entitled “Autologous Hematopoietic Stem Cell Therapy in Severe Systemic Sclerosis: Ready for Clinical Practice?” published in the June 25, 2014, issue of JAMA (2014;311[24]:2485-2487. doi:10.1001/jama.2014.6369), there were 2 errors. On p 2486, the definition of pulmonary hypertension in the study by van Laar et al was incorrect. The definition has been removed and the sentence corrected to read: “In addition, overall mortality was higher in patients with pulmonary hypertension,



2

Sexual fantasies: Are you normal?

from Eurekalert - 31 Oct 14

(University of Montreal) Hoping for sex with two women is common but fantasizing about golden showers is not. That's just one of the findings from a research project that scientifically defines sexual deviation for the first time ever.



2

Cardiac Assessment Before Stem Cell Transplantation for Systemic Sclerosis

from JAMA - 05 Nov 14

To the Editor The key to safe hematopoietic stem cell transplantation in patients with systemic sclerosis is a careful pretransplant cardiac assessment and subsequent recognition and management of cardiac complications. In the Autologous Stem Cell Transplantation International Scleroderma (ASTIS) trial by Dr van Laar and colleagues, the main exclusion criteria for cardiac reasons were left ventricular ejection fraction less than 45% and pulmonary arterial hypertension, defined as a mean pulmonar



2

Incorrect Term

from JAMA - 05 Nov 14

In the Letter to the Editor entitled “Physical Therapy and Hip Osteoarthritis” published in the September 24, 2014, issue of JAMA (2014;312[12]:1257-1258. doi:10.1001/jama.2014.9823), a term used in the last sentence of letter was incorrect. The last sentence should be “Physical therapist management of hip osteoarthritis involves not only the interventions studied but also diagnostics, counseling, collaboration with other medical professionals, and interventions not studied.” This article was co



3

Moderate alcohol benefits: only for 15% of population

from MNTcvs - 15 Nov 14

A new study confirms that moderate alcohol consumption can protect against coronary heart disease, but only for the 15% of the population that have a particular genotype.



2

Recent Suicides Highlight Need to Address Depression in Medical Students and Residents

from JAMA - 05 Nov 14

The accomplished young man graduated medical school in May and, as a resident, quickly impressed his coworkers.



3

Stem cells that release cancer-killing toxins offer new brain tumor treatment

from MNToncology - 27 Oct 14

Scientists have made stem cells that produce and secrete cancer-killing toxins without harming the stem cells themselves, and used them to treat mice following brain tumor surgery.



2

Life Expectancy in Patients With Chronic HCV Infection and Cirrhosis Compared With a General Population

from JAMA - 12 Nov 14

Almost 3 million people in the United States are chronically infected with the hepatitis C virus (HCV). The life expectancy of patients with chronic HCV infection is reduced compared with the general population, largely attributable to the development of cirrhosis, liver failure, and hepatocellular carcinoma.



2

Scientists grow a miniature human stomach from stem cells

from MNTgastro - 30 Oct 14

Researchers have grown fully functioning, miniature human stomachs from stem cells, providing a model in which to study diseases such as stomach cancer and metabolic syndrome.



3

Link between breast implants and cancer under investigation

from MNToncology - 07 Oct 14

An international research group including Viennese pathologist Lukas Kenner has reviewed cases of possible association between breast implants and a form of lymphoma that may develop tumours at a...



2

Low-carb, high-fat diets may reduce epilepsy seizures

from MNTcvs - 30 Oct 14

Scientists find that diets high in fat and low in carbohydrates, such as the ketogenic diet or modified Atkins diet, may reduce seizures in adults with refractory epilepsy.



3

Frail 'need joint NHS and care fund'

from BBC - 09 Jul 14

NHS and council-run social-care budgets should be combined for some of the most vulnerable people, the NHS England chief executive says.



3

The top mistakes patients make when selecting an IVF clinic

from Dr and Patient - 26 May 14

Infertile patients know that IVF is a complex and expensive treatment . It requires a lot of experience and expertise in order to maximize the success rates. They also know that different IVF clinics have different success rates , and that there is a big difference between the pregnancy rates of a good clinics versus a bad clinic. This is why they spend so much time trying to find the best IVF clinic with the highest success rate.However, inspite of this, many patients do a poor job in selecting



5

Health promotion efforts in schools really do improve health

from MNTpaeds - 28 Apr 14

Can school efforts really persuade kids not to smoke, spur teens to exercise and get little ones to eat more fruits and veggies?



3

Making drinking illegal before 21 saves lives

from MNTpaeds - 25 Feb 14

Although some advocates want to lower the legal drinking age from 21, research continues to show that the law saves lives. That's the finding of a new review published in a special supplemental issue to the Journal of Studies on Alcohol and Drugs.Researchers found that studies done since 2006 - when a new debate over age-21 laws flared up - have continued to demonstrate that the mandates work.



3

Schizophrenia linked to increased risk of autoimmune diseases

from MNTschiz - 25 Feb 14

People suffering from schizophrenia are at greater risk of developing autoimmune diseases such as psoriasis and multiple sclerosis. This is the conclusion of new research from Aarhus University. It appears that infections play a determining role.



3

Dental calculus offers a window into the past, may unlock a 'microbial Pompeii'

from MNTdentistry - 25 Feb 14

An international team of researchers have discovered a 'microbial Pompeii' preserved on the teeth of skeletons around 1,000 years old. The key to the discovery is the dental calculus (plaque) which preserves bacteria and microscopic particles of food on the surfaces of teeth, effectively creating a mineral tomb for microbiomes.



3

Pharmacological management of tetanus: an evidence-based review

from Critical Care Forum - 26 Mar 14

Tetanus is becoming rarer in both industrialized and developing nations due to an effective vaccination program. In 2010, the World Health Organization estimated there was a 93% reduction in newborns dying from tetanus worldwide, compared to the situation in the late 1980s. Due to its rarity, many diagnostic delays occur as physicians may not consider the diagnosis until the manifestations become overt. Without timely diagnosis and proper treatment, severe tetanus is fatal (mortality is also inf



4

High carb diet may increase your risk of dementia

from MNTdementia - 25 Feb 14

Even small increases in blood sugar caused by a diet high in carbohydrates can be detrimental to brain health. Recent reports in medical literature link carbohydrate calorie-rich diets to a greater risk for brain shrinkage, dementia and Alzheimer's disease, impaired cognition, and other disorders.



3

Practice may not make perfect after all, study suggests

from MNTpsych - 11 Jan 14

We are all familiar with the saying "practice makes perfect." But new research from psychologists at the University of Sheffield in the UK suggests that when it comes to learning new skills, the way one practices is more important than the frequency of practice.



3

Greater experience causes older brains to slow down, study shows

from MNTdementia - 26 Jan 14

We are all familiar with the saying "older but wiser." And new research may prove this to be true. A new study published in the journal Topics in Cognitive Science suggests that as we age, our brain functions slow down as a result of greater experience, not because of cognitive decline.According to the research team, led by Dr.



3

A person's 'will to persevere' may be evoked by electrical brain stimulation

from MNTpsych - 10 Dec 13

What gives some people the ability to persevere through difficult situations that others may find insurmountable? The answer is no doubt a complicated one that may be beyond our full understanding, but new research published online in the Cell Press journal Neuron provides some intriguing insights.



4

Our brains can correct us if we make mistakes interpreting the emotions of others

from MNTneuro - 14 Oct 13

When we are sad the world seemingly cries with us. On the contrary, when we are happy everything shines and all around people's faces seem to rejoyce with us. These projection mechanisms of one's emotions onto others are well known to scientists, who believe they are at the core of the ability to interpret and relate to others...



3

Improving student health at elementary and middle schools

from MNTpaeds - 12 Aug 13

Despite widespread cuts to physical education classes and recess, an Indiana University study has shown that schools can play an important role in helping their students live healthier lives. Schools that implemented coordinated school health programs saw increases in students' physical activity...



3

Biomarker assessment in suspected acute coronary syndrome could be practice-changing: BIC-8 results

from MNTcvs - 05 Sep 13

An emergency department strategy that uses two biomarkers to triage patients with suspected acute coronary syndrome (ACS) can increase the rate of early, safe hospital discharge, according to results of the Biomarkers in Cardiology 8 (BIC-8) trial...


 

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