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Trend Results : Cancer Center


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CPRIT Awards UT Southwestern Faculty $26 Million in Prevention, Research, and Recruitment Grants to Help Combat Cancer

UT Southwestern Medical Center faculty have received 19 grants totaling more than $26 million from the Cancer Prevention and Research Institute of Texas (CPRIT) to expand cancer screenings, investigate the effectiveness and viability for cancer therapies and radiation treatments, conduct research into cancer biology, and recruitment.

‘Second Opinion: Laetrile at Sloan-Kettering’: Movie Review

Eric Merola, director of two documentaries about the controversial cancer doctor Stanislaw Burzynski, now sets his sights on the internal cover-up of positive results for Laetrile at the Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center in the 1970s.

Wake Forest Baptist Cancer Center Awarded $18 Million by National Cancer Institute

Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center has received an $18 million, five-year grant from the National Cancer Institute's Community Oncology Research Program (NCORP) to design and conduct community-based, multi-center screening, prevention and control cancer clinical trials.

Medicare Approval of DNA Colorectal Cancer Test Should Lead to Virtual Colonoscopy Coverage

The evidence standard that the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) used to approve Medicare coverage of a stool DNA colorectal cancer (CRC) screening test, under a new joint approval process with the Food and Drug Administration, should be applied to CT colonography (virtual colonoscopy) and other CRC screening exams. Show More Summary

Herbert Irving Comprehensive Cancer Center Awarded $18M Grant

Outstanding basic research, a growing focus on translating discoveries into treatments, and a dedication to patient care have earned the Herbert Irving Comprehensive Cancer Center (HICCC) of Columbia University Medical Center (CUMC) and NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital an $18 million, five-year Cancer Center Support Grant from the National Cancer Institute (NCI).

Gene Likely to Promote Childhood Cancers Pinpointed

In a study involving mice, researchers at the Children’s Medical Center Research Institute at UT Southwestern (CRI) have identified a gene that contributes to the development of several childhood cancers. If the findings prove to be applicable to humans, the research could lead to new strategies for targeting certain childhood cancers at a molecular level. […]

Center for Minimally Invasive Surgery at Rutgers Cancer Institute of New Jersey Offers Array of Services

Minimally invasive surgical procedures have become more common over the past decade, and when offered through a comprehensive program that has a specialized focus in this type of surgery "it is of great benefit to the patient," says Mira Hellmann, MD, director of the new Center for Minimally Invasive Surgery at Rutgers Cancer Institute of New Jersey. Show More Summary

Loyola to Offer Free Prostate Cancer Screenings

As part of Prostate Cancer Awareness Month, Loyola University Medical Center will offer free prostate cancer screenings on Wednesday, Sept. 17.

UNC Lineberger Researchers Develop New Approach to Identify "Drivers" of Cancer

UNC Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center researchers have developed a new integrated approach to pinpoint the genetic "drivers" of cancer, uncovering eight genes that could be viable for targeted breast cancer therapy.

Mommy, Thank You

Sabrina Dominguez is a brain cancer patient at MD Anderson Proton Therapy Center. I ruined my mother's life. She had me right after high school. She had dreams that I interrupted and although I blame myself, my mother doesn't. I never...Show More Summary

Memorial Hermann, MD Anderson Join Forces to Provide Enhanced Breast Imaging Services Throughout the Greater Houston Region

Memorial Hermann Health System and The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center today announced a new partnership to provide a new level of specialized breast screening at a network of community breast care centers in the greater Houston area.

Severing nerves may shrink stomach cancers: Botox injections slow growth of tumors in mice

NEW YORK, NY (August 20, 2014) — Research from Columbia University Medical Center shows that nerves may play a critical role in stomach cancer growth and that blocking nerve signals using surgery or Botox® (onabotulinumtoxinA) could be an effective treatment for the disease. Show More Summary

Severing Nerves May Shrink Stomach Cancers

Research from Columbia University Medical Center shows that nerves may play a critical role in stomach cancer growth and that blocking nerve signals using surgery or Botox(r) (onabotulinumtoxinA) could be an effective treatment for the disease.

Markey researchers develop web-based app to predict glioma mutations

new web-based program developed by University of Kentucky Markey Cancer Center researchers will provide a simple, free way for healthcare providers to determine which brain tumor cases require testing for a genetic mutation. read mo...

VCU Massey Cancer Center Receives $4.4 Million NCI Grant to Support a Statewide Cancer Clinical Trials Network, Foster Minority Access to Trials and Focus Research on Cancer Disparities

VCU Massey Cancer Center was awarded a $4.4 million, 5-year, renewable grant from the National Cancer Institute to support a statewide network for cancer clinical research in Virginia that brings state-of-the-art clinical trials to patients...Show More Summary

Bacteria could treat cancer

A form of bacteria that causes infections could provide a new treatment option for cancer. As Gizmodo reports, according to a study from the Johns Hopkins Sidney Kimmel Comprehensive Cancer Center, once Clostridium novyi has been modified to remove a gene that can be toxic, it can be injected into a tumour. Show More Summary

Injected bacteria found to reduce tumors in rats, dogs and humans

2 weeks agoTechnology / Gadgets : Gizmag

Bacteria found in soil called Clostridium novyi (C. novyi) is known to cause tissue-damaging infections. But researchers from John Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center have developed a modified version that triggers an anti-tumor response in rats, dogs and humans. Show More Summary

Injected Bacteria Shrink Tumors in Rats, Dogs and Humans

A modified version of the Clostridium novyi (C. novyi-NT) bacterium can produce a strong and precisely targeted anti-tumor response in rats, dogs and now humans, according to a new report from Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center researchers.

Prostate Cancer Diagnosis Improves with MRI Technology

Oncologists at UC San Diego Moores Cancer Center are the first in San Diego to meld MRI technology with a traditional ultrasound prostate exam to create a three-dimensional map of the prostate that allows physicians to view growths that were previously undetectable.

CRI Scientists Pinpoint Gene Likely to Promote Childhood Cancers

Researchers at the Children's Medical Center Research Institute at UT Southwestern (CRI) have identified a gene that contributes to the development of several childhood cancers, in a study conducted with mice designed to model the cancers

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