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by Williams, Robert C and Elston, Robert C and Kumar, Pankaj and Knowler, William C and Abboud, Hanna E and Adler, Sharon and Bowden, Donald W and Divers, Jasmin and Freedman, Barry I and Igo, Robert P and Ipp, Eli and Iyengar, Sudha K and Kimmel, Paul L and Klag, Michael J and Kohn, Orly and Langefeld, Carl D and Leehey, David J and Nelson, Robert G and Nicholas, Susanne B and Pahl, Madeleine V and Parekh, Rulan S and Rotter, Jerome I and Schelling, Jeffrey R and Sedor, John R and Shah, Vallabh O and Smith, Michael W and Taylor, Kent D and Thameem, Farook and Thornley-Brown, Denyse and Winkler, Cheryl A and Guo, Xiuqing and Zager, Phillip and Hanson, Robert L and FIND Research Group, Research Group and S.K. Iyengar, Iyengar and Elston, R.C and Goddard, K.A.B and Olson, J.M and Ialacci, S and Fondran, J and Horvath, A and Igo, R and Jun, G and Kramp, K and Molineros, J and Quade, S.R.E and Sedor, J.R and Schelling, J and Pickens, A and Humbert, L and Getz-Fradley, L and Adler, S and Ipp, E and Pahl, M and Seldin, M.F and Snyder, S and Tayek, J and Hernandez, E and LaPage, J and Garcia, C and Gonzalez, J and Aguilar, M and Klag, M and Parekh, R and Kao, L and Meoni, L and Whitehead, T and Chester, J and Knowler, W.C and Hanson, R.L and Nelson, R.G and Wolford, J and Jones, L and Juan, R and Lovelace, R and Luethe, C and Phillips, L.M and Sewemaenewa, J and Sili, I and Waseta, B and Saad, M.F and Nicholas, S.B and Chen, Y.-D.I and Guo, X and Rotter, J and Taylor, K and Budgett, M and Hariri, F and Zager, P and Shah, V and Scavini, M and Bobelu, A and Abboud, H and Arar, N and Duggirala, R and Kasinath, B.S and Thameem, F and Stern, M and Freedman, B.I and Bowden, D.W and ... and FIND Res Grp and FIND Research Group and the FIND Research Group
BMC Genomics, ISSN 1471-2164, 05/2016, Volume 17, Issue 1, p. 325
Journal Article
FRONTIERS IN PSYCHOLOGY, ISSN 1664-1078, 06/2019, Volume 10, p. 1341
Journal Article
PLoS Genetics, ISSN 1553-7390, 08/2015, Volume 11, Issue 8, p. e1005352
Journal Article
FRONTIERS IN GENETICS, ISSN 1664-8021, 07/2019, Volume 10, p. 599
Since the turn of the century, researchers have sought to diagnose cancer based on gene expression signatures measured from the blood or biopsy as biomarkers.... 
GENETICS & HEREDITY | anomaly detection | surveillance | COMPUTER-AIDED DIAGNOSIS | machine learning | classification | TCGA | Usage | Algorithms | Genetic aspects | Diagnosis | Research | Gene expression | Cancer
Journal Article
by Ng, Maggie C. Y and Shriner, Daniel and Chen, Brian H and Li, Jiang and Chen, Wei-Min and Guo, Xiuqing and Liu, Jiankang and Bielinski, Suzette J and Yanek, Lisa R and Nalls, Michael A and Comeau, Mary E and Rasmussen-Torvik, Laura J and Jensen, Richard A and Evans, Daniel S and Sun, Yan V and An, Ping and Patel, Sanjay R and Lu, Yingchang and Long, Jirong and Armstrong, Loren L and Wagenknecht, Lynne and Yang, Lingyao and Snively, Beverly M and Palmer, Nicholette D and Mudgal, Poorva and Langefeld, Carl D and Keene, Keith L and Freedman, Barry I and Mychaleckyj, Josyf C and Nayak, Uma and Raffel, Leslie J and Goodarzi, Mark O and Chen, Y-D Ida and Taylor, Herman A and Correa, Adolfo and Sims, Mario and Couper, David J and Pankow, James S and Boerwinkle, Eric and Adeyemo, Adebowale and Doumatey, Ayo and Chen, Guanjie and Mathias, Rasika A and Vaidya, Dhananjay and Singleton, Andrew B and Zonderman, Alan B and Igo, Robert P and Sedor, John R and Zondervan, Krina T and Kabagambe, Edmond K and Siscovick, David S and McKnight, Barbara and Rice, Kenneth and Liu, Yongmei and Hsueh, Wen-Chi and Zhao, Wei and Bielak, Lawrence F and Kraja, Aldi and Province, Michael A and Bottinger, Erwin P and Gottesman, Omri and Cai, Qiuyin and Zheng, Wei and Blot, William J and Lowe, William L and Pacheco, Jennifer A and Crawford, Dana C and Yang, Tsun-Po and Wilk, Alicja and Grundberg, Elin and Tsoka, Sophia and Rich, Stephen S and Hayes, M. Geoffrey and Shu, Xiao-Ou and Loos, Ruth J. F and Borecki, Ingrid B and Peyser, Patricia A and Cummings, Steven R and Psaty, Bruce M and Fornage, Myriam and Iyengar, Sudha K and Evans, Michele K and Becker, Diane M and Kao, W. H. Linda and Wilson, James G and Rotter, Jerome I and Sale, Michèle M and Liu, Simin and Rotimi, Charles N and Bowden, Donald W and Elston, R.C and Goddard, K and Olson, J and Ialacci, S and Edwards, S and Fondran, C and Horvath, A and Jun, G and Kramp, K and Slaughter, M and ... and FIND Consortium and DIAGRAM Consortium and MEta-Anal Type 2 Diabet and eMERGE Consortium and MuTHER Consortium and MEta-analysis of type 2 DIabetes in African Americans Consortium and the MuTHER Consortium and for the MEta-analysis of type 2 DIabetes in African Americans (MEDIA) Consortium and the DIAGRAM Consortium and the FIND Consortium and the eMERGE Consortium
PLoS Genetics, ISSN 1553-7390, 08/2014, Volume 10, Issue 8, p. e1004517
Journal Article
Urban Studies, ISSN 0042-0980, 8/2010, Volume 47, Issue 9, pp. 1879 - 1897
Journal Article
Journal of Knowledge Management, ISSN 1367-3270, 09/2006, Volume 10, Issue 5, pp. 14 - 25
Purpose - The paper sets out to focus on the upper level of knowledge cities of the world.Design methodology approach - They are analyzed in terms of research... 
Knowledge management | Cities | Studies | Biotechnology | Statistical analysis | Economic growth | Research | Knowledge | Nanotechnology | International | Communication | Competition | Economics | Communities | Regional | Strength
Journal Article
by Anita Brakman and Senior Director of Education Training and Physicians for Reproductive Health and New York City and Taylor Rose Ellsworth and Director Training and Melanie Gold and Medical Director-Based Health Centers and New York-Presbyterian Hospital and Columbia University Medical Center and On Jan 1 Joint Commission implemented new and revised pain assessment and management standards for accredited hospitals The additions and revisions require hospitals to “provide at least one non-pharmacological pain treatment modality”1There are several non-pharmacologic approaches to offer adolescents to help manage anxiety and pain related to intrauterine device (IUD) insertions The ones we have found to be especially helpful are hypnotic language therapy support (“IUD doula”) aromatherapy and Hypnotic language can relieve adolescents’ anxiety and increase comfort prior to after IUD insertions Before the procedure is helpful to inquire about past experiences with gynecologic exams or procedures as well as prior experiences of sexual abuse or assault issues around control It can be helpful to suggest: “You can listen to what I am saying … and at the same time tune out and go to a place where you feel relaxed in control” One way to incorporate hypnotic imagery into the IUD procedure is to ask the patient to imagine being in her favorite place an activity she enjoys Suggest that she notice all five senses that are associated with that place and activity and Give verbal suggestions for feeling comfort and control as “now you might notice the feeling of the bed supporting your back crinkling sound of the clean white paper,” and “you may find it helpful to place your hand on your own abdomen and feel that deep breath into your belly as you breathe in comfort breathe out tension or discomfort” Rather than telling the patient what she will feel open-ended statements such as, “you may feel something now” Allowing for patients’ widely varying responses to stimuli creates an expectation that is less likely to invoke a nocebo reaction2 and Offer statements like “now you may notice a different feeling may be like pressure pulling stretching like you have to pee if it bothers you me know” Avoid using language that sets up an expectation of pain as, “this next part will be painful” At the conclusion of the procedure positive expectations by saying, “it may surprise you to notice how much easier each future gynecologic exam may be now that you know how to help yourself relax with your breathing” Suggest, “you can practice slow breathing whenever you want to help yourself feel calmer and more relaxed” and Playing ambient music in the room can be therapeutic as well and it is calming appears to reduce anxiety and pain Nilsson recommends that music be non-lyrical (fewer than 80 beats per minute) in volume (fewer than 60 decibels) for at least 30 minutes be chosen by the patient with informed support from the provider3Although there is little literature on the use of music specifically for IUD procedures is common practice to play soothing music during IUD insertions When played in the room than by headphones has the capacity to reduce the anxiety of everyone present and Likewise there currently are no high-quality research trials assessing the relationship between heat therapy and IUD-related discomfort have found adolescents undergoing IUD insertions like heat therapy in the form of a heat pack for relief of pelvic cramping after IUD insertions and In addition have found social support as hand-holding and verbal assurance during the IUD insertion by a nurse assistant friend of the patient be helpful It is useful to instruct the support person to give the patient two fingers to “squeeze and put all the bothersome or nervous feelings into those fingers” It is now our standard of care to include a medical assistant or a supportive peer to serve as a support or “IUD doula” and We also incorporate acupressure into our IUD provision practice Acupoints are points on the body where energy flows be stimulated in a variety of ways We have incorporated acupressure cost-free and non-invasive technique the standard of care for adolescents receiving IUD insertions at New York-Presbyterian Hospital’s School-Based Health Centers (NYC SBHCs) since February 2018 Pressing bilaterally for 2-3 minutes on the acupoint called Spleen 6 known as San Yin Jiao four fingers above the top of the inner ankle bone (medial malleolus) been found to alleviate uterine pain and related stress in a safe manner4-6 and We also offer aromatherapy to assist with anxiety and pain management Two studies assessed the effect of aromatherapy on IUD-related pain and anxiety Both studies involved inhalation of lavender essential oil by female participants in Iran The studies produced contradictory results and one found a significant decrease in anxiety for the experimental group no significant difference in reported pain between the experimental group and control group (which inhaled diluted milk)7The second study found the experimental group had significantly less post-procedural pain compared to the placebo group (which inhaled sesame oil) and the control group (which did not inhale anything)8More studies on aromatherapy to manage IUD-related pain are necessary in order to make definitive statements about its efficacy as a non-pharmacological treatment option9 and Non-pharmacologic modalities for pain and anxiety prevention and management related to IUD insertion have the potential to support adolescents in combination with pharmacologic modalities alone when pharmacologic modalities are contraindicated or fail to be effective Our clinical experience is that these nonpharmacologic approaches are useful we recommend them as we await the outcome of more high-quality trials
Contraceptive Technology Update, ISSN 0274-726X, 09/2019, Volume 40, Issue 9
On Jan. 1, 2018, The Joint Commission implemented new and revised pain assessment and management standards for accredited hospitals. The additions and... 
Reproductive health | Health facilities | Pain | Acupressure | Anxieties | Womens health | Music | Pain management | Aromatherapy | Teenagers | Intrauterine devices--IUD
Journal Article
Journal Article