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Latest Laboratory News


Skin Patch Shows Promise For Children With Milk-Induced Eosinophilic Esophagitis

A new study from Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia (CHOP) finds that a skin patch may be useful in treating children with a painful, chronic condition called eosinophilic es...
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Researchers Study How Brain Cells Stress Each Other Out For Their Own Good

Inflammation can be a good thing. If you burn yourself, it helps your skin heal. If you eat contaminated food, it helps you fend off a stomach bug. But scientists don’t fully ...
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Massive Sequencing Study Links Rare DNA Alterations To Type 2 Diabetes

An international consortium of scientists has analyzed protein-coding genes from nearly 46,000 people, linking rare DNA alterations to type 2 diabetes. The study, one of the l...
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Civil War Plant Medicines Blast Drug-Resistant Bacteria In Lab Tests

During the height of the Civil War, the Confederate Surgeon General commissioned a guide to traditional plant remedies of the South, as battlefield physicians faced high rates...
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Southern Research Team Targets New, Safer Drugs For Malaria

Scientists at Southern Research’s Drug Discovery division have joined the fight against malaria through efforts aimed at discovering new drugs and improving the safety and eff...
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Early Life Exposure To Nicotine Alters Neurons, Predisposes Brain To Addiction Later In Life

Neonatal exposure to nicotine alters the reward circuity in the brains of newborn mice, increasing their preference for the drug in later adulthood, report researchers at Univ...
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Life-Threatening Genetic Cholesterol Condition Could Be Found Through Blood Donations

What if your blood donation held clues to a dangerous genetic cholesterol condition that could also affect the health of your loved ones? Cardiologists know that familial hyp...
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Enhancing Emergency Care: Study Finds Lower ER Triage Scores are Associated With Delayed Antibiotics For Sepsis Patients

Providing early, appropriate antibiotic treatment for patients with sepsis — a serious complication of infection that can lead to organ failure and death — is crucial for thei...
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Dark Matter Sheds Light To Medical Technology

What is dark matter? For many, it’s something that’s straight out of a science fiction novel or a "Star Trek" episode. However, for scientists, the exact definition of dark ma...
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New Computer-Based Predictive Tool More Accurately Forecasts Outcomes For Respiratory Patients

Are electronic health records and computer calculations a better, more accurate way to predict clinical outcomes for patients with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease? Acco...
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Cutting The Time On Early Disease Diagnoses With Extracellular Vesicles

When an individual has cancer, or any number of other diseases, early detection can make a huge difference in the outcome. A research team led by the University of Notre Dame ...
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Scientists Succeed In Testing Potential Brain-Based Method To Diagnose Autism

Scientists at Wake Forest School of Medicine have taken the first step in developing an objective, brain-based test to diagnose autism. Using functional magnetic resonance im...
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Big Data Reveals Hidden Subtypes Of Sepsis

Much like cancer, sepsis isn’t simply one condition but rather many conditions that could benefit from different treatments, according to the results of a University of Pittsb...
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More Than 400 Military Health Care Providers To Graduate On Armed Forces Day

The Surgeon General of the United States Navy, Vice Adm. C. Forrest Faison, III, will address more than 400 uniformed professionals and their guests on May 18, Armed Forces D...
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Antibiotic Treatment Alleviates Alzheimer's Disease Symptoms In Male Mice, Study Reveals

Researchers at The University of Chicago have demonstrated that the type of bacteria living in the gut can influence the development of Alzheimer's disease symptoms in mice. T...
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Feeling Healthy: A Good Start, But Not Always A Good Indicator Of Heart Disease Risk

Most people feel they have a general idea of how healthy they are based on their diet and exercise regimen and how often they get sick. But a new study by Johns Hopkins Medici...
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Johns Hopkins Researchers Find Widely “Inconsistent” Use Of Antibodies In Lab Experiments

Scientists at the Johns Hopkins Kimmel Center say they have affirmed widespread inconsistencies in the use of a common laboratory procedure called immunohistochemical staining...
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Like A Lot Of Things, Women’s Gut Microbiomes Appear To Mature Earlier Than Men’s

The human gut microbiome is a complex microbial ecosystem that plays an important role in our health. For example, these microbes — bacteria, viruses, fungi — help regulate me...
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A New Way To Wind The Development Clock Of Cardiac Muscle Cells

These days, scientists can collect a few skin or blood cells, wipe out their identities, and reprogram them to become virtually any other kind of cell in the human body, from ...
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Researchers Identify Faster, More Effective Drug Combination Regimens To Treat Tuberculosis

Tuberculosis is a potentially deadly though curable disease. Each year about 10 million people develop active cases, and 1.6 million people die. In addition, about 1.7 billion...
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Tulane Professor To Help Find Better Treatment For Respiratory Disease

A Tulane University biomedical engineering professor will share in a $2.6 million grant to research better ways of managing acute respiratory distress syndrome, also known as ...
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A New Way Of Diagnosing And Treating Disease -- Without Cutting Skin

The researchers describe the technology in a study published today in Science Advances. "Our technology allows us to scan tissue quickly, and when we see a suspicious or abno...
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Measuring Quality Of Life After Pediatric Kidney Transplant

After receiving a kidney transplant, children may experience quality-of-life difficulties that underscore the importance of screening transplant recipients for psychosocial f...
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Flu Virus' Best Friend: Low Humidity

Yale researchers have pinpointed a key reason why people are more likely to get sick and even die from flu during winter months: low humidity. While experts know that cold te...
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Researcher Studies Incurable Blood Disease Usually Diagnosed In Children

Treating a stubborn blood disease that strikes children may come down to tweaking energy production in stem cells, suggests research out of West Virginia University. Wei Du, ...
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