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More Research Links Immune Cells to Alzheimer’s Disease

Researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis found further evidence that microglia are the key link between the accumulation of abnormal proteins, including beta-amyloid and tau, in the brain and the actual brain damage observed in Alzheimer’s patients.

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Paralyzed man walks again with brain-controlled exoskeleton

A man paralyzed from the shoulders down has been able to walk using a pioneering four-limb robotic system, or exoskeleton, that is commanded and controlled by signals from his brain.

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French researchers build massive new scanner to tackle brain disease

French researchers are developing what they say is the most powerful Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) scanner in the world, which will use a supermagnet the weight of a blue whale and should allow earlier diagnosis of diseases such as Parkinson’s.

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New Insights into the Vagus Nerve Could Change the Way Diabetes is Treated

A new discovery at the Feinstein Institutes for Medical Research could have implications in the way diabetes is treated in the future.

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FDA Approves Botox for Pediatric Patients with Upper Limb Spasticity

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration approved Allergan plc’s supplemental biologics application for Botox for the treatment of pediatric patients (2 to 17 years of age) with upper limb spasticity.

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Zebra Medical receives FDA clearance for brain bleeds product

Zebra Medical Vision received clearance from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration for the medical imaging analytics company’s alert for intracranial hemorrhage, based on head CT scans.

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Medication-free treatment for depression launches in the UK

Flow, a medical device company, launched a medication-free treatment for depression comprising a brain stimulation headset and therapy app.

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Procrastinating genius: did da Vinci have attention disorder?

Renaissance genius Leonardo da Vinci’s litany of exquisite but unfinished work shows he probably had an attention disorder common to modern society.

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Without heart disease, daily aspirin may be too risky

For people without heart disease, taking a daily aspirin to prevent heart attacks and strokes may increase the risk of severe brain bleeding to the point where it outweighs any potential benefit, a research review suggests.

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Abbott, the U.S. Department of Defense and TRACK-TBI Partner to Study Point-of-Care Blood Test for Concussions

Abbott announced the next phase of partnership with the U.S. Department of Defense and researchers from the Transforming Research and Clinical Knowledge in Traumatic Brain Injury (TRACK-TBI) Network, one of the largest traumatic brain injury efforts of its kind.

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