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 ‘J. Luis Lujan’

June 1, 2021 · Leave a Comment

Mayo Clinic Research in the News — 6/1/2021

By Elizabeth Zimmermann Elizabeth Zimmermann (@elizabethzimmermann)

Today’s summary reaches back an extra day, and covers acupuncture for insomnia, new artificial intelligence solutions,, carpal tunnel’s connection to to bilateral oophorectomy, sublingual vaccines and showcases wide variety of other Mayo Clinic research and research expertise. Research on inflammatory disease widens  Gulf Today, 5/24/2021 An epidemiological study of Inflammatory Bowel Diseases (IBD) is being […]

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Tags: acupuncture, acute kidney injury, antibiotic, artificial intelligence, Brian Lacy, cardiovascular medicine, carpal tunnel, Cheryl Willman, clinical trials, colorectal cancer, COVID-19, David Knopman


May 24, 2021 · Leave a Comment

Mayo Clinic research in the news — 5/24/2021

By Advancing the Science contributor Advancing the Science contributor (@advancingthescience)

As we settle into the second year of the pandemic, and immunization efforts are well underway, the focus on health and medical research seems to be settling into a broader spectrum. Read on for news reports with Mayo Clinic research and faculty members, covering BPAs, Reynaud’s, C. diff., and some personal achievements, among other topics. […]

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Tags: Andrew Badley, Anna Carrano, biomedical research, Brent Bauer, C. diff, cardiology, Cheryl Willman, clinical trials, COVID-19, education, Gregory Poland, Illana Breen


December 10, 2019 · Leave a Comment

Diversity advances the best science

By Advancing the Science contributor Advancing the Science contributor (@advancingthescience)

For more than 25 years, Mayo Clinic Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences has partnered with the federal government through the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to become a training destination for aspiring biomedical research scientists from backgrounds underrepresented in science. This includes people with disabilities, black/African Americans, American Indian/Alaska Natives, Hispanic/Latinos and Native Hawaiian/ Pacific Islanders.

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Tags: Dennis Mays, health disparities, J. Luis Lujan, Jason Doles, Jim Maher, Karen Hedin, Mayo Clinic Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences, Rick McGee


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