New guidelines for researchers wanting to study how molecules in the body use metals such as iron and magnesium to maintain good health have been established by researchers at the University of Virginia (UVA).
Lead author Seth Seabury, PhD, from the Keck School of Medicine at the University of Southern California, and colleagues determined that there are "significant gaps in follow-up for patients with mTBI after hospital discharge, even those with a positive finding on CT or who continue to experience post concussive symptoms."
University of Virginia researchers found that radiology trainees benefit the most from a commercially available clinical decision support (CDS) program being implemented into an electronic health record, which overall improves the appropriateness scores of ordered imaging studies significantly.
A new study published May 24 in the New England Journal of Medicine found lung cancer mortality rates are much higher for young women than young men in the U.S., with the higher burden confined to whites and Hispanics.
Contrary to breast screening recommendations, new research suggests that breast cancer survivors are not getting the recommended number of mammograms post-surgery, according to a new study published in the Journal of the National Comprehensive Cancer Network (JNCCN).
Researchers from the Guerbet Group and the University of Münster in Germany recently found that rats' brains have a 75 percent retention rate of gadolinium-based contrast agents (GBCAs) a year after injection, specifically the linear contrast agent gadodiamide.
Detroit attorney Mike Morse has been accused by State Farm Insurance of having an undisclosed financial relationship with Horizon Imaging, a Michigan based MRI provider which accepted referrals from Morse's law firm.
Researchers from Drexel University and experts in aerospace engineering at ISAE-SUPAERO in Toulouse, France, found aircraft pilots commit more errors operating a real aircraft than a flight simulator by measuring brain activity using a portable, cognitive imaging system.
Theresa May, Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, has pledged millions toward government funding that will develop a "new weapon"—artificial intelligence (AI) able to improve cancer and chronic disease diagnosis.