Advancing the Science

Mayo Clinic Medical Science Blog – an eclectic collection of research- and research education-related stories: feature stories, mini news bites, learning opportunities, profiles and more from Mayo Clinic.

Items Tagged ‘immunization’

January 2, 2020

The Flu: Nothing to Sneeze About!

By Advancing the Science contributor Advancing the Science contributor

So here we are, well into the 2019-2020 flu season. Have you had your flu shot? If you haven’t, do you know whether that was the safest choice for you and those you care about? In a new podcast from the Bow Tie Bandit and Mayo Clinic Laboratories, learn  important facts about influenza, such as […]

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Tags: immunization, influenza, Justin Kreuter, Matthew Binnicker, Mayo Clinic Laboratories, Priya Sampathkumar, vaccines


July 1, 2019

Community preparedness for future outbreaks: Lessons from whooping cough

By Elizabeth Zimmermann Elizabeth Zimmermann

Lately the news has contained many stories of illness or death that could have been prevented by vaccination. Although in 2019 the stories have mostly been about measles, in 2016 it was pertussis, or whooping cough, as it was in 2012, and 2004-2005. The Centers for Disease Control estimates 24.1 million cases of whooping cough […]

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Tags: Center for the Science of Health Care Delivery, Chung-Il Wi, epidemiology, Euijung Ryu, immunization, personalized medicine, pertussis, Rochester Epidemiology Project, vaccines, whooping cough, Young Juhn


April 12, 2016

A Head Start for HPV Vaccine: Better Series Completion

By Meghan Knoedler Meghan Knoedler

The Human Papillomavirus (HPV) is the most common sexually transmitted disease (STD), with about 14 million new cases each year. Surprisingly, this STD is largely asymptomatic but can carry quite a punch.  HPV affects both men and women and can cause cervical cancer and other cancers of the genitals, anus, mouth, and throat, all of […]

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Tags: Center for the Science of Health Care Delivery, immunization, Jennifer St. Sauver, population health, Robert Jacobson, Rochester Epidemiology Project, vaccines


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