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Translational Relevance of Swine Models of Spinal Cord Injury

Posted: January 26, 2017
Translational Relevance of Swine Models of Spinal Cord Injury

Translational Relevance of Swine Models of Spinal Cord Injury




Optical guided cancer surgery

Posted: January 25, 2017

Coming Soon: Glow-in-the-Dark Cancer Surgery




Congratulations to Ray Zhang (MD PhD Student, Kuo lab) First author of new Nature Review!

Posted: January 25, 2017
Congratulations to Ray Zhang (MD PhD Student, Kuo lab) First author of new Nature Review!

Beyond the margins: real-time detection of cancer using targeted fluorophores

Ray R. Zhang, Alexandra B. Schroeder, Joseph J. Grudzinski, Eben L. Rosenthal, Jason M. Warram, Anatoly N. Pinchuk, Kevin W. Eliceiri, John S. Kuo & Jamey P. Weichert

Published online: 17 January 2017 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2016.212




WISC: UW Hospital Neuro ICU reunion brings lives full circle

Posted: August 11, 2016

"The doctors and nurses in the University of Wisconsin Hospital Neuro ICU see patients during the most critical moments in their lives.

In many cases, when those patients are moved from the Neuro ICU, the doctors and nurses don’t get the chance to follow their progress."

 

Please visit Channel3000.com for the full news story: http://www.channel3000.com/health/UW-Hospital-Neuro-ICU-reunion-brings-lives-full-circle/40935402

 




WKOW: Columbia County hunter considered medical miracle after surviving freak accident

Posted: February 15, 2016

 

Dr. Azam Ahmed treated a patient with a large brain tumor that was found in a very surprising way.  Please visit WKOW.com for the entire story: http://www.wkow.com/story/31202340/2016/02/11/tonight-at-10-columbia-county-hunter-considered-medical-miracle-after-surviving-freak-accident




Joshua E. Medow, MD, MS: Critical care for the brain

Posted: September 4, 2015

"UW MADISON - At Dr. Joshua Medow's first job, in the Neurocritical Intensive Care Unit at UW Hospital and Clinics, he saves lives. His patients have endured strokes, car accidents and shootings. At his second job, he puts his engineering talents to work inventing devices to make his first job a bit easier, such as a new type of ventilator to help people breathe when their lungs are severely compromised.




Ready, aim, fire! Cancer-targeting mechanism underlies promising UW-Madison spinoff

Posted: May 27, 2015

"MADISON - For all their lethality, cancer cells don't look much different from healthy cells, a simple fact that causes endless pain and suffering. Finding cancer cells that have spread and threaten to grow into metastatic tumors is often a life-and-death matter..." 

 

For the full article please visit: http://www.news.wisc.edu/23609




Novel Therapeutic Lights up Brain Cancer During Surgery

Posted: May 22, 2015

Madison, Wisconsin - Scientists at the University of Wisconsin Carbone Cancer Center (UWCCC) have identified two new fluorescent tumor-targeting agents that seek and light up brain cancer cells, and their potential for use during cancer surgeries.

 




Retreat and Refresh Stroke Camp

Posted: September 23, 2014

The UW Stroke Program hosted its second Retreat and Refresh Stroke Camp Sept. 19-21 at Green Lake Conference Center. Twenty-one stroke survivors and their caregivers, plus our volunteers and trained staff combined to create a fun, inspirational and valuable time away from the normal routine. The camp is a mix of group activities and educational experiences enabling caregivers to connect with each other and stroke survivors to discover new ways to build their best lives. Dr.




Dr. Kuo and his reserach group on the cover of "Science Translational Medicine"in "Science Translational Medicine."

Posted: June 11, 2014
, "Alkylphosphocholine Analogs for Broad-Spectrum Cancer Imaging and Therapy”

"Many consider targeted or molecular imaging to be the optimal way to image cancer. Weichert and colleagues feel differently: Uptake of certain small molecules by all cancer cells can give a broad view of cancer, and perhaps also treat it. These small molecules are alkylphosphocholine (APC) analogs, which are taken up preferentially by cancer cells—as compared to, for example, fibroblasts—via plasma membranes and transported into the cells by lipid rafts.





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