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‘I’m so OCD when it comes to my baby — all his outfits must match!’ reads the first tweet that comes up after a quick social media search for ‘OCD’.Others reference the disorder as the reason they don’t like having unread notifications on their phone, another for improper grammar use. These posts aren’t hard to find — there are
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It’s time to harness the power of music. Follow our five tips to start building your new, ultimate feel-good playlist Music has the ability to completely transform our moods. How many times has an upbeat song come on, and suddenly your feet are tapping, you’re singing along, and the worries that were weighing you down
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Our routines have changed completely since lockdown began, and so have the routines of our canine companions. Trainer and author of ‘Easy Peasy Puppy Squeezy’, Steve Mann, shares how we can all make the most of this extended time inside with our dogs While Happiful usually focuses on the human experience, we’re massive dog lovers
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More than just a restless night, insomnia is a sleep disorder that can deeply impact a person’s life. Here, Sassy Smith reveals what it’s really like to experience insomnia first-hand… It’s 4am and I’m lying in bed sobbing, listening to my husband snoring gently beside me, and trying to resist the urge to pinch or
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It seems like every day on the news we are hearing about new possible symptoms of COVID-19. Last week health care providers announced that they are seeing sudden strokes in patients who are between the ages of 30-50, who are otherwise healthy adults, other than their COVID-19 diagnosis. Patients that had a stroke and were
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Esta información se actualiza a menudo. Se publicó por primera vez el 20 de marzo 2020. Estimado amigo: La American Society of Clinical Oncology (Sociedad Estadounidense de Oncología Clínica) y la National Coalition for Cancer Survivorship (NCCS, Coalición Nacional para la Sobrevivencia del Cáncer) están trabajando juntas para proporcionar información acerca de cómo el coronavirus
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Alan Parker and his team at an event in November 2019. Since the outbreak of COVID-19, many of our scientists have been using the techniques and approaches developed over decades of cancer research to understand and defeat the virus. While beating cancer remains our priority, we will not be able to fully focus on our
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Cancer screening: An illustrated story A Stanford medical student uses images from pathology to tell a story about the medical ethics of screening for prostate cancer. Author Mandy EricksonPublished on February 3, 2020February 3, 2020 As a fourth-year medical student and pathology fellow, Nick Love, PhD, grew enchanted by corpora amylacea, small masses within the
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Stanford technology helps advance CRISPR-based cancer therapy A team led by Howard Chang has contributed key technology to enable new experimental cancer therapy that uses CRISPR to edit immune cells. Author Hanae ArmitagePublished on February 6, 2020February 6, 2020 Since the discovery of powerful gene-editing tool CRISPR-Cas9, scientists and physicians have awaited the day it
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Improving cancer prognoses: A radio show A Stanford oncologist discusses how to improve cancer diagnosis and treatment, including using predictive modeling, liquid biopsies and immunotherapy. Author Jennifer HuberPublished on February 28, 2020February 27, 2020 “Looking in the patients’ eyes and having a conversation” has motivated Stanford oncologist Ash Alizadeh, MD, PhD, to improve the way
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Cracking cancer’s code: Stanford Medicine magazine reports on treatments and developments Learn about chemo brain and what’s new in cancer treatment, research and education in Stanford Medicine magazine’s new issue highlighting the disease. Author Rosanne SpectorPublished on April 13, 2020April 21, 2020 What causes chemo brain? How can a smart toilet help detect cancer? And
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Five years later: Lucy Kalanithi on loss, grief and love Stanford physician Lucy Kalanithi opens up about loss, grief and love for her neurosurgeon husband, Paul, five years after his death from lung cancer. Author Paul CostelloPublished on April 20, 2020April 22, 2020 Paul Kalanithi, MD, the Stanford Medicine neurosurgeon who wrote When Breath Becomes
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