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Can We Identify Risk for Drug Toxicity?

October 10, 2013 – Very recently, David Kerr, Professor of Cancer Medicine at University of Oxford, in the United Kingdom, and past President of the European Society for Medical Oncology, talked on Medscape (see the video here) about risk-benefit analyses for novel, inventive cancer treatments. See here in italics his statement:

 When we talk about precision medicine and personalized medicine,

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  • Researchers find genetic links to child obesity across diverse ethnic groups August 22, 2019
    An international team of researchers who analyzed data across multiple ethnicities has produced the largest genetic study to date associated with common childhood obesity. The Early Growth Genetics (EGG) Consortium discovered a robust new signal, fine-mapped previously reported genetic variants, and added to evidence that genetic influences on obesity operate across the lifespan.
  • Researchers develop model to personalize radiation treatment August 22, 2019
    A personalized approach to cancer treatment has become more common over the last several decades, with numerous targeted drugs approved to treat particular tumor types with specific mutations or patterns. However, this same personalized strategy has not translated to radiation therapy, and a one-size-fits-all approach for most patients is still common practice. Moffitt Cancer Center […]
  • How our genes and environment influence BMI and height August 22, 2019
    Environmental conditions influence our body mass index (BMI) by increasing or decreasing the effect of inherited genetic variations, University of Queensland researchers have discovered.
  • Genetic testing and family tree research are revealing painful family secrets, research says August 22, 2019
    Genealogical research and genetic testing are revealing skeletons in family closets and causing rifts among members, a new study shows.
  • Researchers use single-cell sequencing to get a better look at human embryo implantation August 22, 2019
    A team of researchers affiliated with multiple institutions in China has used single-cell sequencing to learn more about the human embryo during implantation in the uterus. In their paper published in the journal Nature, the group describes sequencing thousands of human embryo cells from before, during and after implantation, and what they learned from it.
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