Latest Videos |view all videos
Mayo Clinic's multidisciplinary team of experts discusses developments in diagnostic tools, imaging, neurosurgery, and radiation therapy that allow them to create personalized care plans for people with brain and central nervous system cancers.
Mayo Clinic physicians and researchers discuss how the molecular makeup of brain tumors can be used to identify five categories of gliomas, each with different clinical features and outcomes.
In their bid to find the best combination of therapies to treat anaplastic thyroid cancer, John A. Copland III, Ph.D., and a team of researchers at Mayo Clinic's campus in Florida demonstrated that all histone deacetylase (HDAC) inhibitors ...
The genetic makeup of colon cancer tumors and survival rates for people with the disease differ by race, according to a study from researchers at the Mayo Clinic Cancer Center.
Patients who develop ovarian cancer appear to have better outcomes if they have a history of oral contraceptive use, according to a study by Mayo Clinic researchers published in the current issue of the journal BMC Cancer.
Preventive mastectomies that preserve the nipple and surrounding skin are as safe as more-invasive surgeries for women who carry the genetic mutation BRCA, a study led by Mayo Clinic has found. The BRCA mutation raises the risk of developing breast cancer
Each year, about 200 to 400 Americans develop acinar cell carcinoma, a rare form of pancreatic cancer that has no effective standard of care.
Radiation therapy improves survival times in patients who are candidates for pancreatic cancer surgery.
Michael J. Levy, M.D., a consultant in Gastroenterology and Hepatology at Mayo Clinic's campus in Rochester, Minnesota, discusses clinical utility, optimum specimen collection methods.
A new breast cancer risk-prediction model combining histologic features of biopsied breast tissue from women with benign breast disease and individual patient demographic information more accurately classified breast cancer risk than the ...
Researchers at Mayo Clinic have shown that it is possible to detect endometrial cancer using tumor DNA picked up by ordinary tampons.
Mayo Clinic researcher Fergus J. Couch, Ph.D., discusses a study show that combined 77 common genetic variants into a single risk factor that can be used to improve the identification of women with an elevated risk of breast cancer.