A new method that produces a better tumor profile is particularly adept at recognizing some of the most serious gliomas, the most common brain tumor type in adults.
How well women with cervical cancer respond to treatment and survive correlates with the level of 10 proteins in their blood that also are associated with a “zombie” cell state called senescence, Medical College of Georgia scientists report.
The sugar coating on cancer cells helps them thrive, and a new study indicates patients with cervical cancer who make antibodies to those sugars appear to do better when they also receive internal radiation therapy.
Diabetic retinopathy is a major neurovascular complication of diabetes that affects 7.7 million working-age adults in the United States.
Women who don’t survive this rare and aggressive uterine cancer have high expression of a group of 73 genes, a score scientists say can help identify these women and improve their outcome.
Paul Tran is working to develop a highly predictive genetic risk score that will tell parents whether their baby is at significant risk for type 1 diabetes.
MCG investigators working on associating a protein profile in the eye's fluid with obvious structural damage to the eye glaucoma causes. They think that may lead to early detection and new treatment targets for the leading cause of blindness...
In honor of Black History Month, Augusta University salutes Dr. Bobbilynn Hawkins.
Dr. Jin-Xiong She recently received a fourth renewal on the TEDDY study, which is working to find out how genetics and environmental factors collide and lead to the development of type 1 diabetes in some children.
A newly designed three-part molecule could be the one answer patients with a certain form of breast cancer are looking for, scientists report.
Researchers think the prevention of inflammation will help prevent or delay diabetic kidney disease and probably other consequences of type 1 diabetes.
Three from Augusta University receive awards from Georgia Bio.
Scientists have developed a way to identify biomarkers for a wide range of diseases by assessing the antibodies we are making to the complex sugars coating our cells.
The TEDDY study’s international research team has identified the new gene regions in young people who have already developed type 1 diabetes or who have started making antibodies against their insulin-producing cells, often a precursor state to the...