Monday, July 22, 2019
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antibodies, pancreatic cancer, pancreatic cancer, celiac disease, cancer immunotherapy, pediatric cancer cells, celiac disease, neurodegenerative disorders, CRISPR, dementia, mitochondria, brain tumors, genetic disorder, stem cell, chronic health, neurological disorder, sleep duration, heart failure, acute myeloid leukemia, Tourette's syndrome, acute myeloid leukemia, Insomnia, breast cancer, brain cells, HPV infection, schizophrenia, opioid overdose, cardiovascular health, metastatic breast cancer, depression, ovarian cancer, HIV protein function, menopause, Down syndrome, Alzheimer's disease, melanoma treatment, muscular dystrophy therapies, Ezogabine treatment, hereditary angioedema, hypertension, melanoma, cervical cancer, depression, neurodegenerative diseases, anesthetic drug ketamine, Olfactory cells, Dopamine Receptors, Muscular Dystrophy, Alzheimer’s disease, Alzheimer's, brain tumors, amygdala, freezing point, brain tumors, Rett Syndrome, cardiovascular death, Chronic viral infection, folic acid, diabetes, brain function, post-traumatic stress disorder, X chromosome, Maternal Fatty Acid, chronic sciatica, preemie blindness, gliomas, breast cancer, Combination immunotherapy, prostate cancer, acute heart failure, Metastatic lymph nodes, obesity, spontaneous coronary artery dissection, movement disorder, Safe-sleep, electronic cigarettes, prostate cancer, radiation therapy, neonatal disease, chemotherapy, tumor cells, X-linked disorders, autoimmune disease, neurological disorder, transplantation, tumor cells, Pulmonary Fibrosis, Nerve-damage Disorder, Mature B Lymphocytes, Alzheimer's Disease, hepatitis c infection, depression, penicillin, Leukemia, Anti-Angiogenesis, diabetes, conversion disorder, lymphoma, kidney disease, cancer, diabetes, autism, Tourette syndrome

One Step Closer Toward a Treatment for Alzheimer’s Disease?

Scientists at Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), in collaboration with colleagues at the University California, San Diego (UCSD), have characterized a new class of drugs...
smart tattoo inkvideo

Feeling Woozy? Time to Check the Tattoo

Harvard and MIT researchers have developed smart tattoo ink capable of monitoring health by changing color to tell an athlete if she is dehydrated...
antibodies, pancreatic cancer, pancreatic cancer, celiac disease, cancer immunotherapy, pediatric cancer cells, celiac disease, neurodegenerative disorders, CRISPR, dementia, mitochondria, brain tumors, genetic disorder, stem cell, chronic health, neurological disorder, sleep duration, heart failure, acute myeloid leukemia, Tourette's syndrome, acute myeloid leukemia, Insomnia, breast cancer, brain cells, HPV infection, schizophrenia, opioid overdose, cardiovascular health, metastatic breast cancer, depression, ovarian cancer, HIV protein function, menopause, Down syndrome, Alzheimer's disease, melanoma treatment, muscular dystrophy therapies, Ezogabine treatment, hereditary angioedema, hypertension, melanoma, cervical cancer, depression, neurodegenerative diseases, anesthetic drug ketamine, Olfactory cells, Dopamine Receptors, Muscular Dystrophy, Alzheimer’s disease, Alzheimer's, brain tumors, amygdala, freezing point, brain tumors, Rett Syndrome, cardiovascular death, Chronic viral infection, folic acid, diabetes, brain function, post-traumatic stress disorder, X chromosome, Maternal Fatty Acid, chronic sciatica, preemie blindness, gliomas, breast cancer, Combination immunotherapy, prostate cancer, acute heart failure, Metastatic lymph nodes, obesity, spontaneous coronary artery dissection, movement disorder, Safe-sleep, electronic cigarettes, prostate cancer, radiation therapy, neonatal disease, chemotherapy, tumor cells, X-linked disorders, autoimmune disease, neurological disorder, transplantation, tumor cells, Pulmonary Fibrosis, Nerve-damage Disorder, Mature B Lymphocytes, Alzheimer's Disease, hepatitis c infection, depression, penicillin, Leukemia, Anti-Angiogenesis, diabetes, conversion disorder, lymphoma, kidney disease, cancer, diabetes, autism, Tourette syndrome

FDA-Approved Drug May Block Resistance to Anti-Angiogenesis Therapy

A Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) research team has identified a potential strategy for improving the efficacy of angiogenesis inhibitors, drugs that help fight cancer...
human brain

Brain May Be Far More Flexible than Thought

he human brain has a region of cells responsible for linking sensory cues to actions and behaviors and cataloging the link as a memory....
Anti-angiogenic Therapyvideo

Immunosuppression Underlies Resistance to Anti-angiogenic Therapy

A Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) research team has identified a novel mechanism behind resistance to angiogenesis inhibitors – drugs that fight cancer by suppressing...
RNA

RNA Errors Linked to ALS and Dementia

Fixing glitches in the assembly of RNA may hold the key to treating ALS and frontal lobe dementia, according to a Harvard Medical School (HMS)...
cellular agingvideo

Critical Step Found in DNA Repair, Cellular Aging

DNA repair is essential for cell vitality, cell survival, and cancer prevention, yet cells’ ability to patch up damaged DNA declines with age for...
hearing loss

Progress in Treating Hearing Loss

Inside a bony structure that spirals like a snail shell in a human’s inner ear, roughly 15,000 “hair” cells receive, translate, and then ship...
gene therapy

New Gene-delivery Therapy Restores Partial Hearing, Balance in Deaf Mice

Using a novel form of gene therapy, scientists from Harvard Medical School (HMS) and the Massachusetts General Hospital have managed to restore partial hearing and...
brain tumors

New Hope for Children with Brain Tumors

Precision medicine — in which diagnosis and treatments are keyed to the genetic susceptibilities of individual cancers — can play a major role in...
optic nerves

Surprise Target

For more than two decades, researchers have tried to regenerate injured optic nerves using different growth factors or agents that overcome natural growth inhibition....
Cancer vaccine

Making It Personal

A personalized cancer vaccine markedly improved outcomes for patients suffering from acute myeloid leukemia (AML), a potentially lethal blood cancer, in a clinical trial...
nanodiscs

Building Better Nanodiscs

Harvard Medical School researchers have improved the design of tiny nanodiscs—synthetic models of cell membranes used to study proteins that control what enters and...
Stem Cells

Color-Coded Stem Cells

A new color-coding tool is enabling scientists to better track live blood stem cells over time, a key part of understanding how blood disorders...
heart

Heart Atlas

It’s not simple, making a heart.In the womb, the organ begins as a tube, sprouts bead-like lumps, folds in on itself and eventually morphs...
Mammalian bone

Genetic Repurposing

A gene that regulates bone growth and muscle metabolism in mammals may take on an additional role as a promoter of brain maturation, cognition...
mitochondrial sirtuin

Protein Partners

As proteins go, the sirtuins are the cool kids, attracting attention for their connection to aging and age-related disorders. Sirtuins’ home base, mitochondria, is...
fetal health

MRIs for Fetal Health

Researchers from MIT, Boston Children's Hospital, and Massachusetts General Hospital have joined forces in an ambitious new project to use magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)...
bacteriavideo

A Cinematic Approach to Drug Resistance

In a creative stroke inspired by Hollywood wizardry, scientists fromHarvard Medical School and Technion-Israel Institute of Technology have designed a simple way to observe...