Nav: Home

Current Invasive Cancer News and Events | Page 25

Current Invasive Cancer News and Events, Invasive Cancer News Articles.
Sort By: Most Relevant | Most Viewed
Page 25 of 25 | 1000 Results
Study shows minimally invasive valve replacements hold up well after five years
A minimally invasive procedure used to replace heart valves without open heart surgery appears to provide a durable remedy for people with a life-threatening form of heart disease in which the aortic valve opening narrows, diminishing blood flow. (2017-09-27)
Novel assay shows promise for non-invasive detection of PD-L1 on circulating tumor cells
Researchers have presented the first report of a new microfluidics-based approach for detecting circulating cancer biomarkers in blood samples. (2017-09-22)
Scientists and farmers work together to wipe out African lovegrass
A partnership between QUT, the NSW Government and farmers could lead to the eventual eradication of the highly invasive African lovegrass threatening pastures and native grasslands Australia-wide. (2017-09-21)
Treatment of heart attack patients depends on history of cancer
Treatment of heart attack patients depends on their history of cancer, according to research published today in European Heart Journal: Acute Cardiovascular Care. (2017-09-20)
Plant physiology: Adjusting to fluctuating temperatures
Later leaf emergence, earlier leaf loss: A new study of Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitaet (LMU) in Munich shows that the average vegetation periods of trees and shrubs in North America are intrinsically three weeks shorter than those of comparable species in Europe and Asia. (2017-09-20)
New study offers novel treatment strategy for patients with colon cancer
Colorectal cancer is the fourth leading cause of cancer-related deaths worldwide. (2017-09-20)
Slowly proliferating melanoma cells with high metastatic properties
A study conducted at The Wistar Institute has led to the identification of a slowly proliferating and highly invasive melanoma cell subpopulation, characterized by production of a protein associated with invasive behavior. (2017-09-20)
NUS scientists combine antimalarial drug with light sensitive molecules for promising treatment of cancer
NUS scientists discovered that a combination of artemisinin, which is a potent anti-malarial drug, and aminolaevulinic acid, which is a photosensitizer, could kill colorectal cancer cells and suppress tumor growth more effectively than administering artemisinin alone. (2017-09-18)
New self-powered paper patch could help diabetics measure glucose during exercise
A new paper-based sensor patch developed by researchers at Binghamton University, State University of New York could allow diabetics to effectively measure glucose levels during exercise. (2017-09-18)
Tiny fighters in sediments determine success of invasive marine plants
Armies of microbes that are invisible to the naked eye battle it out to determine whether exotic marine plants successfully invade new territory and replace native species, UNSW Sydney-led research shows. (2017-09-14)
Cancer patients receive less support to quit smoking than patients with heart disease
This research appears in the September/October 2017 Annals of Family Medicine. (2017-09-12)
Do cancer and its treatment affect later pregnancy outcomes?
An International Journal of Cancer study found that female survivors of certain types of cancer have higher risks of poor outcomes in pregnancies conceived after diagnosis than women without cancer. (2017-09-12)
Researchers identify possible new target in fight against lung cancer
Researchers at Boston University School of Medicine have identified a molecule called miR-124 in non-small cell lung cancer cells that plays a regulatory role in the cancer cells' fate -- determining whether or not the specific subtype of cancer cell will undergo programmed cell death. (2017-09-12)
Successful transcatheter treatment of severe cardiac failure, a world first
The Cardiovascular Surgery Group at Osaka University performed a transcatheter mitral valve implantation in dysfunctional artificial valves in severe cardiac failure patients with prosthetic valve dysfunction. (2017-09-11)
Study examines use of systolic blood pressure at time of primary percutaneous coronary intervention
Researchers have led a retrospective single-center study examining simple hemodynamic parameters obtained at the time of cardiac catheterization to predict in-hospital mortality following ST-elevation myocardial infarction (STEMI). (2017-09-11)
Lung cancer: Scientists find answer to resistance
Scientists at the University of Southern Denmark have found a new strategy for overcoming the resistance, which many lung cancer patients develop towards a recent drug, which can arrest the growth of tumors. (2017-09-08)
Helping cancer survivors return to work
A new Psycho-Oncology analysis of published studies indicates that there are various employer-related factors that can help or hinder cancer survivors as they attempt to go back to work. (2017-09-07)
A tiny device offers insights to how cancer spreads
Researchers developed a new type of microfluidic device that can cultivate cells for longer periods of time, better reflecting how cancer cells to change over time. (2017-09-07)
Blood is thicker than water for the common reed -- At least that's what the soil tells us
Northeastern University Professor Jennifer Bowen and University of Rhode Island Professor Laura Meyerson published a paper in Nature Communications on the native and invasive species of common reed Phragmites australis. (2017-09-05)
Invasive plants change ecosystems from the bottom up
Research has shown that even when two different Phragmite lineages are grow side-by-side in the same ecosystem, the bacterial communities in the soil differ dramatically. (2017-09-05)
Recurrence of prostate cancer could be reduced thanks to exciting new discovery
Groundbreaking research could reduce the recurrence of prostate cancer in males, a new study in the journal Nature Communications reports. (2017-09-04)
MIRO trial: 3-year outcomes favor laparoscopic surgery for esophageal cancer
Patients requiring surgery for esophageal cancer fare better after undergoing a hybrid minimally invasive esophagectomy compared to an open esophagectomy, according to long-term results of the MIRO trial to be presented at the ESMO 2017 Congress in Madrid. (2017-09-04)
New Zealand researchers makes 'natural born killer' cell discovery
An unexpected role for a white blood cell called the Natural Killer (NK) cell -- a critical cell for ridding the body of infection and cancer, has been discovered by researchers t New Zealand's University of Otago. (2017-08-31)
How invasive species threaten bats
A new review is the first to describe the scope of threats to bats by invasive species. (2017-08-30)
Women largely unaware of minimally invasive treatment for uterine fibroids
US women are largely unaware of uterine fibroid embolization, a minimally invasive treatment for uterine fibroids that is less painful, preserves the uterus and allows women to get back to their lives sooner than surgical options, according to results from a new nationwide poll released today by the Society of Interventional Radiology. (2017-08-29)
Researchers discover new immunotherapy combination effective at killing cancer cells
Researchers at the University of Calgary recently discovered an immunotherapy that uses existing cancer drugs in a whole new way. (2017-08-29)
New app uses smartphone selfies to screen for pancreatic cancer
A new app from University of Washington researchers could lead to earlier detection of pancreatic cancer simply by snapping a smartphone selfie. (2017-08-28)
New imaging technique spots prostate tumors starved of oxygen
A new imaging technique uncovers oxygen levels in prostate tumors and could lead to a noninvasive way to determine which tumors are more difficult to treat, according to a Cancer Research UK-funded study published in Theranostics. (2017-08-24)
Study shows incisionless surgery with MR-HIFU effective in destroying painful bone tumors
Doctors from the Sheikh Zayed Institute for Pediatric Surgical Innovation at Children's National Health System have completed a clinical trial that demonstrates how osteoid osteoma, a benign but painful bone tumor that commonly occurs in children and young adults, can be safely and successfully treated using an incisionless surgery method called magnetic resonance-guided high-intensity focused ultrasound. (2017-08-24)
New therapeutic antibody for dog cancers
Scientists have developed a new chimeric antibody that suppresses malignant cancers in dogs, showing promise for safe and effective treatment of intractable cancers. (2017-08-24)
Artificial intelligence helps with earlier detection of skin cancer
New technology being developed by researchers at the University of Waterloo and the Sunnybrook Research Institute is using artificial intelligence (AI) to help detect melanoma skin cancer earlier. (2017-08-23)
Blood test for colitis screening using infrared technology could reduce dependence on colonoscopy
A fast, simple blood test for ulcerative colitis using infrared spectroscopy could provide a cheaper, less invasive alternative for screening compared to colonoscopy, which is now the predominant test, according to a study between the Department of Physics and Astronomy and the Institute for Biomedical Sciences at Georgia State University. (2017-08-23)
Comparison of screening recommendations indicates annual mammography
When to initiate screening for breast cancer, how often to screen, and how long to screen are questions that continue to spark emotional debates. (2017-08-21)
Many young cancer patients do not receive adequate fertility information and support
All cancer patients of reproductive age should be provided with fertility information and referrals for fertility preservation. (2017-08-21)
Wistar scientists develop novel immunotherapy technology for prostate cancer
A study led by Wistar scientists describes a novel immunotherapeutic strategy for the treatment of cancer based on the use of synthetic DNA to directly encode protective antibodies against a cancer-specific protein. (2017-08-17)
New study reassures women about the safety of vaginal estrogen
Although hot flashes are the most commonly reported problem associated with menopause, between 20 percent and 45 percent of women also complain of sexual and urinary issues. (2017-08-17)
Gold nanostars and immunotherapy vaccinate mice against cancer
By combining an FDA-approved cancer immunotherapy with an emerging tumor-roasting nanotechnology, Duke researchers improved the efficacy of both therapies in a proof-of-concept study using mice. (2017-08-17)
For post-menopausal women, vaginal estrogens do not raise risk of cancer, other diseases
Women who have gone through menopause and who have been using a vaginal form of estrogen therapy do not have a higher risk of cardiovascular disease and cancer than women who have not been using any type of estrogen. (2017-08-16)
Popular immunotherapy target turns out to have a surprising buddy
The majority of current cancer immunotherapies focus on PD-L1. This well-studied protein turns out to be controlled by a partner, CMTM6, a previously unexplored molecule that is now suddenly also a potential therapeutic target. (2017-08-16)
USGS news: Changing tides: Lake Michigan could best support lake trout and steelhead
Invasive mussels and less nutrients from tributaries have altered the Lake Michigan ecosystem, making it more conducive to the stocking of lake trout and steelhead than Chinook salmon, according to a recent US Geological Survey and Michigan State University study. (2017-08-16)
Page 25 of 25 | 1000 Results
   First   Previous   Next      Last   

Trending Science News

Current Coronavirus (COVID-19) News

Top Science Podcasts

We have hand picked the top science podcasts of 2020.
Now Playing: TED Radio Hour

Listen Again: Reinvention
Change is hard, but it's also an opportunity to discover and reimagine what you thought you knew. From our economy, to music, to even ourselves–this hour TED speakers explore the power of reinvention. Guests include OK Go lead singer Damian Kulash Jr., former college gymnastics coach Valorie Kondos Field, Stockton Mayor Michael Tubbs, and entrepreneur Nick Hanauer.
Now Playing: Science for the People

#562 Superbug to Bedside
By now we're all good and scared about antibiotic resistance, one of the many things coming to get us all. But there's good news, sort of. News antibiotics are coming out! How do they get tested? What does that kind of a trial look like and how does it happen? Host Bethany Brookeshire talks with Matt McCarthy, author of "Superbugs: The Race to Stop an Epidemic", about the ins and outs of testing a new antibiotic in the hospital.
Now Playing: Radiolab

Dispatch 6: Strange Times
Covid has disrupted the most basic routines of our days and nights. But in the middle of a conversation about how to fight the virus, we find a place impervious to the stalled plans and frenetic demands of the outside world. It's a very different kind of front line, where urgent work means moving slow, and time is marked out in tiny pre-planned steps. Then, on a walk through the woods, we consider how the tempo of our lives affects our minds and discover how the beats of biology shape our bodies. This episode was produced with help from Molly Webster and Tracie Hunte. Support Radiolab today at Radiolab.org/donate.