WHRY Launches Studies on Endometrial Cancer, Addiction to Opioids, and Stroke
While continuing to focus on the impacts of COVID-19, the center has enlarged its research portfolio to include new projects on the prevention of endometrial cancer in a growing cohort of women at high risk, non-opioid pain management following a cesarean section for women with opioid use disorder who are in recovery, and sex differences in stroke.
WHRY Funds Studies on Stroke, Endometrial Cancer, and Addiction to Opioids
Women’s Health Research at Yale today announced funding for three studies investigating sex differences in stroke, endometrial cancer, and alternate pain relief for women recovering from past opioid use who are giving birth via cesarean section.
Behavioral disorders in kids with autism linked to reduced brain connectivity
More than a quarter of children with autism spectrum disorder are also diagnosed with disruptive behavior disorders. For the first time, Yale researchers have identified a possible biological cause: a key mechanism that regulates emotion functions differently in the brains of the children who exhibit disruptive behavior.
Alzheimer's Disease Research Center will hold a research day on Feb. 12
The Alzheimer's Disease Research Center will be hosting a Research Day, which will include a series of lectures on current research studies on Alzheimer's Disease. The following Investigators will be presenting: Christopher van Dyck, MD; Jason Cai, PhD; Amy Arnsten, PhD; Morgan Levine, PhD; Nenad Sestan, MD,PhD; In Hyun Park, PhD; and Flora Vaccarino, MD.
Handing Over the Keys: A Doctor Seeks Data to Help Elderly Women Decide When to Stop Driving
One of four new studies funded through Women’s Health Research at Yale’s Pilot Project Program, Dr. Richard Marottoli aims to identify the cognitive, health and environmental factors that can predict adverse events among women drivers, such as crashes and tickets.
Failure of cells’ ‘garbage disposal’ system may contribute to Alzheimer’s
Lysosomes, the “garbage disposal” systems of cells, are found in great abundance near the amyloid plaques in the brain that are a hallmark of Alzheimer’s disease. Scientists have long assumed that their presence was helpful — that they were degrading the toxic proteins that trigger amyloid plaque formation.
Brain injuries no match for sPIF treatment
Researchers at Yale School of Medicine and their colleagues have uncovered a new pathway to help treat perinatal brain injuries. This research could also lead to treatments for traumatic brain injuries and neurodegenerative disorders such as Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s.
How Do Aging Couples Cope With Dementia? Love
It's estimated that more than a third of US adults are affected by it - either because they have it, or others close to them do. Often that leaves an aging spouse as chief caregiver. ideastream health reporter Sarah Jane Tribble asks, how do caregivers cope?Source: Ideastream.org
Women’s Health Research at Yale: 2012 Pilot Studies Awarded
Gender-Specific Mechanisms for Understanding Smoking Addiction, Enhancing Treatments for Breast and Ovarian Cancer, the Value of Breast Ultrasound Screening, and Cellular Mechanisms Underlying Gender Differences in Neurodegenerative Diseases
Palliative Care Encounters Ethical Conflicts: Consistent Communication Is Key
Palliative care specialists encounter a wide range of ethical challenges in their day-to-day practice, such as navigating institutional policies, interprofessional conflicts, and resource allocation, according to a review of 13 studies from nine countries.Source: Relias Media
Dr. Jeremy Moeller Selected for AAN 2021 Residency-Fellowship Program Director Recognition Award
Dr. Jeremy Moeller, MD, MSc, FRCP(C), Associate Professor, Associate Vice-Chair of Education, and Neurology Residency Program Director, has been selected as one of the recipients of the American Academy of Neurology (AAN) 2021 Residency-Fellowship Program Director Recognition Award.
Smoking directly linked to a higher risk of subarachnoid hemorrhage
The relationship between smoking and risk of a serious type of bleeding stroke called subarachnoid hemorrhage (SAH) appeared to be linear, with risk of SAH increasing significantly among people considered heavy smokers. People with genetic variants that predisposed them to smoking behaviors have an increased risk of SAH by more than 60%.Source: American Heart Association