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Medicine

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Brain Injury, Medical Research, Rehabilitation

Researchers Receive $12.7M to Improve Care for Traumatic Brain Injury Patients

Researchers at Baylor Institute for Rehabilitation and Baylor Scott & White Research Institute received a grant to participate in a nationwide study to improve post-acute care for patients who have suffered a traumatic brain injury.

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Social and Behavioral Sciences

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Psychology, Mental Health, Plastic Surgery, Weight Gain, Weight Loss, Weight, Science

Bullies and Their Victims More Likely to Want Plastic Surgery

School bullies and their victims are more likely to want cosmetic surgery, according to new research by the University of Warwick. Professor Dieter Wolke - and colleagues in the Department of Psychology and Warwick Medical School - have discovered that teenagers who are affected by bullying in any way have a greater desire than others to change their bodies by going under the knife.

Medicine

Life

Social and Behavioral Sciences

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Mental Health, Alcohol Abuse, Depression, Anxiety, Drug Abuse, Opiod Pain Medications

National Mental-Health Survey Finds Widespread Ignorance, Stigma

Less than half of Americans can recognize anxiety. Most people don’t know what to do about depression even when they spot it. And nearly 8 in 10 don’t recognize prescription drug abuse as a treatable problem.

Medicine

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Mental Health, Depression, Anxiety, Drug Abuse, Suicide

#MSU Experts Can Discuss Mental Health Issues, From Depression to Drug Abuse

Medicine

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Folate Metabolism, Pituitary Adenoma, transsphenoidal surgery, AANS Annual Scientific Meeting, AANS, American Association of Neurological Surgeons

Folate Receptor Overexpression Can Be Visualized in Real Time During Pituitary Adenoma Endoscopic Transsphenoidal Surgery

Winner of the Synthes Skull Base Award, John Y.K. Lee, MD, FAANS, presented his research, Folate Receptor Overexpression Can Be Visualized in Real Time During Pituitary Adenoma Endoscopic Transsphenoidal Surgery, during the 2017 American Association of Neurological Surgeons (AANS) Annual Scientific Meeting

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Angiogenesis, Medulloblastoma, Pathogenesis, AANS, AANS Annual Scientific Meeting, American Association of Neurological Surgeons

Angiogenesis Plays a Critical Role in Group 3 Medulloblastoma Pathogenesis

Winner of the Columbia Softball Charity Award, Eric M. Thompson, MD, presented his research, Angiogenesis Plays a Critical Role in Group 3 Medulloblastoma Pathogenesis, during the 2017 American Association of Neurological Surgeons (AANS) Annual Scientific Meeting.

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Could Parkinson’s Disease Start in the Gut?

Parkinson’s disease may start in the gut and spread to the brain via the vagus nerve, according to a study published in the April 26, 2017, online issue of Neurology®, the medical journal of the American Academy of Neurology. The vagus nerve extends from the brainstem to the abdomen and controls unconscious body processes like heart rate and food digestion.

Medicine

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overlapping surgeries, patient outcomes, AANS Annual Scientific Meeting, AANS, American Association of Neurological Surgeons

Overlapping Surgeries are not Associated with Worse Patient Outcomes: Retrospective Multivariate Analysis of 14,872 Neurosurgical Cases Performed at a Single Institution

Winner of the Robert Florin Award, Michael Bohl, MD, presented his research, Overlapping Surgeries are not Associated with Worse Patient Outcomes: Retrospective Multivariate Analysis of 14,872 Neurosurgical Cases Performed at a Single Institution, during the 2017 American Association of Neurological Surgeons (AANS) Annual Scientific Meeting.

Medicine

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Meningioma, genomic subgroups, AANS, AANS Annual Scientific Meeting, American Association of Neurological Surgeons

Clinical and Molecular Features of Genomic Subgroups in Meningioma

Winner of the Integra Foundation Award, Mark W. Youngblood, presented his research, Clinical and Molecular Features of Genomic Subgroups in Meningioma, during the 2017 American Association of Neurological Surgeons (AANS) Annual Scientific Meeting.

Medicine

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AANS, AANS Annual Scientific Meeting, American Association of Neurological Surgeons, Gamma Knife, transsphenoidal surgery, pituitary macroadenomas

Early vs. Late Gamma Knife Radiosurgery Following Transsphenoidal Surgery for Nonfunctioning Pituitary Macroadenomas: A Matched Multi-Center Cohort Study

Winner of the Leksell Radiosurgery Award, Jason P. Sheehan, MD, PhD, FAANS, presented his research, Early vs. Late Gamma Knife Radiosurgery Following Transsphenoidal Surgery for Nonfunctioning Pituitary Macroadenomas: a Matched Multi-center Cohort Study, during the 2017 American Association of Neurological Surgeons (AANS) Annual Scientific Meeting.







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