Advertisement

Topics

Latest Biotechnology, Pharmaceutical and Healthcare News from TriMed Media Group

07:36 EST 23rd January 2019 | BioPortfolio

Here are the most relevant search results for "TriMed Media Group" found in our extensive news archives from over 250 global news sources.

More Information about TriMed Media Group on BioPortfolio

In addition to our news stories we have dozens of PubMed Articles about TriMed Media Group for you to read. Along with our medical data and news we also list TriMed Media Group Clinical Trials, which are updated daily. BioPortfolio also has a large database of TriMed Media Group Companies for you to search.

Showing News Articles 1–25 of 247 from TriMed Media Group

Thursday 20th December 2018

Optical imaging system visualizes molecular features of breast cancer tissue in real-time

A team of researchers from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign have developed a portable optical imaging system that can visualize molecular features of breast tissue after it's been surgically removed from a patient, according to research published Dec. 19 in Science Advances.

Value-based care made major headway in 2017

The shift to value-based care made significant headway in 2017, according to a new survey from the Health Care Transformation Task Force that found nearly half of their business was in value-based payment arrangements by the end of the year.

AMA: Why radiology is ‘making a comeback’ and now among most requested specialties

“We knew imaging would come back because there’s virtually nothing in health care that can happen without an image anymore,” Travis Singleton, senior vice president of marketing and sales at Merritt Hawkins, told the American Medical Association (AMA).

5 challenges deep learning faces in medicine

Though the use of deep-learning techniques has the potential to change several areas of medicine, the technology faces numerous challenges before it can be applied more broadly, according to a viewpoint article published in JAMA Internal Medicine.

Thyroid CT with less contrast material, less radiation produces adequate image quality

When staging preoperative thyroid cancer, ultra-low-dose CT with reduced contrast can produce adequate image quality while also significantly reducing radiation dose compared to standard methods, reported authors of a Dec. 17 study in the American Journal of Roentgenology.

3 in 10 Americans delay healthcare due to high costs

Roughly 3 in 10 Americans don’t seek medical care because they can’t afford it, according to a recent Gallup poll.

Giving birth linked to 16% increased risk of CVD, stroke

Regardless of a woman’s smoking status, her BMI or whether she has any cardiovascular comorbidities, giving birth to at least one child raises her risk of developing heart disease or stroke by 16 percent, according to research out of Tongji Medical College in Wuhan, China.

False-positive mammograms increase a woman’s breast cancer risk

Women who experience false-positive mammograms are at an increased risk of breast cancer for more than a decade, according to new research published in the British Journal of Cancer.

Wednesday 19th December 2018

Shanghai team argues for changes in low-dose CT lung cancer screening

In China, lung cancer is the leading cause of death. Utilizing proper screening can detect and help treat the disease early, but how well does low-dose computed tomography (LDCT) screening work in a large city like Shanghai?

MITA applauds 12 governors advocating for permanent medical device tax repeal

The Medical Imaging and Technology Alliance (MITA) applauded 12 U.S. governors for writing a letter strongly encouraging Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Kentucky, and Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wisconsin, to permanently repeal the medical device tax before the end of the year, according to a MITA news release published Dec. 18.

$67B Cigna-Express Scripts deal approved by final regulator

Cigna received its final approval from regulators for its $67 billion acquisition of Express Scripts. New Jersey approved the transaction, clearing the way for the deal to close, according to a public filing from Cigna.

Reports: GE files for IPO of healthcare unit

General Electric (GE) has filed the paperwork for an initial public offering (IPO) for its healthcare unit, GE Healthcare, according to numerous sources familiar with the ongoing situation. The offering is expected to take place by the middle of 2019.

Imperial College London partners on AI, imaging to ramp-up drug discovery for heart disease

Researchers from Imperial College London are teaming up with Bayer Pharmaceuticals to see if artificial intelligence (AI) could accelerate the discovery of new, effective drugs for cardiovascular disease and other heart-related conditions, according to a recent news release.

Reports: GE filing paperwork for IPO of its healthcare unit

General Electric (GE) has filed the paperwork for an initial public offering (IPO) for its healthcare unit, GE Healthcare, according to numerous sources familiar with the ongoing situation. The offering is expected to take place by the middle of 2019.

Study debunks myth that vaginal estrogen therapy raises risk for CVD, cancer

Low-dose vaginal estrogen therapy—a treatment used to relieve genital and urinary discomfort in women during menopause—isn’t associated with an elevated risk of cardiovascular disease or cancer, researchers reported in Menopause Dec. 17.

GE files for IPO of healthcare unit

General Electric (GE) has filed the paperwork for an initial public offering (IPO) for its healthcare unit, GE Healthcare, according to numerous sources familiar with the ongoing situation. The offering is expected to take place by the middle of 2019.

GE reportedly files paperwork for IPO of its healthcare division

General Electric (GE) has filed the paperwork for an initial public offering (IPO) for its healthcare unit, GE Healthcare, according to numerous sources familiar with the ongoing situation. The offering is expected to take place by the middle of 2019.

Tuesday 18th December 2018

Surgeon General declares teen vaping a national ‘epidemic’

U.S. Surgeon General Jerome Adams, MD, issued a rare national advisory Dec. 18 deeming youth e-cigarette use an “epidemic” in the country.

K Health raises $25M for AI-powered health app

K Health, a New York-based health technology company, raised $25 million in a recent funding round for its AI-powered health app that checks symptoms and provides information about a user’s health, according to information available on Crunchbase.

Nicardipine reverses overlooked cause of chest pain

The calcium-channel blocker nicardipine can effectively reverse coronary slow flow (CSF)—“an under-recognized cause of chest pain”—according to the authors of a study published online Dec. 15 in the Journal of Invasive Cardiology.

How chemical shift-encoded MRI can help obese patients after weight loss treatments

MRI scans can be used to monitor liver fat levels in obese patients who undergo bariatric surgery, according to new findings published in Radiology.

DOJ to take on Sutter Health in False Claims Act lawsuit

The U.S. government has jumped into a False Claims Act lawsuit stemming from a whistleblower against Sutter Health, a healthcare services company based in California, and its affiliate Palo Alto Medical Foundation.

3 ways cardiologists can increase diversity in clinical trials

In a medical landscape where just a fraction of clinical trial participants are diverse in their race, sex, lifestyle or genetics, a team of physicians have published a paper detailing how their peers can ramp up efforts to recruit a more representative pool of patients.

3D printed ‘human’ phantom aims to personalize radiation therapy

The project, called the Phantom Project or Marie, will test radiation exposure on the personalized, full-body phantom to determine the best angle for radiation dose distribution before real-life application and may help personalize cancer treatment for patients of varying body types, according to a recent LSU news release.

Micro-CT used to reconstruct 3.6M year old brain

What does the brain of 3.67 million year old hominin known as Little Foot look like? Thanks to Micro-CT scans of the ancient fossil, researchers reconstructed its brain and are learning more about the organ’s early evolution.


Advertisement
Quick Search
Advertisement
Advertisement

 

News Quicklinks