- News Releases
On the next Mayo Clinic Radio, Saturday, September 27 at 9 a.m. CT, we'll discuss coronary artery disease with Chair of the Department of Cardiology at Mayo Clinic Charanjit 'Chet' Rihal, M.D. Why is heart disease such a big problem? How do you tell the difference between heartburn and a heart attack? How do surgeons replace a heart valve without opening your chest? We'll find out this and more. Join us! Myth or Fact: Someone with diabetes is at higher risk of having a heart attack than someone who has already had a heart attack. Follow #MayoClinicRadio and tweet your questions. To listen to the program on Saturday, click here. Mayo Clinic Radio is available on iHeart Radio. Listen to this week’s Medical News Headlines: News Segment September 27, 2014 (right click MP3)
Miss the show? Here's the podcast: Mayo Clinic Radio Full Show 9-27-2014 On the next Mayo Clinic Radio, Saturday, September 27 at 9 a.m. CT, ...
Startup company to offer next-generation sequencing-based pharmacogenomics interpretation ROCHESTER, Minn. — Mayo Clinic and venture catalyst Invenshure announce the launch of Oneome, a genomics interpretation company that exports Mayo’s extensive pharmacogenomics knowledge in the form of concise, actionable reports to help providers anywhere deliver the right medication at the right time. Oneome reports will focus on providing pharmacogenomically driven guidance for medications with high levels of evidence in medical literature. Financial terms of the agreement were not disclosed. Mayo’s collaboration with Oneome is led by the Mayo Clinic Center for Individualized Medicine. “Our own genetic makeup can have a significant impact on how our bodies process and use prescription medication, which in turn affects whether or not a drug works the way our doctor intended,” says Oneome co-founder John Logan Black, M.D., a Mayo Clinic physician and co-director of the Personalized Genomics Laboratory in Mayo's Department of Laboratory Medicine and Pathology. “We have developed sophisticated decision algorithms that can help providers use genomic testing to get their prescriptions right the first time.”
In the world of medicine, miracles happen every day. People overcome serious illnesses that not long ago were considered incurable and untreatable. Charles Okeke ...