Multiple Myeloma News & Features
A new drug in development, known as DTP3, has killed myeloma cells in laboratory tests in human cells and mice.
Researchers believe that a staple of Earth science research can be used in biomedical settings to predict the course of disease.
Genetically modifying immune cells might effectively treat multiple myeloma, according to a new study.
Blacks may be twice as likely as whites to develop multiple myeloma because they are more likely to have a precursor condition known as monoclonal gammopathy of undetermined significance.
The most comprehensive genetic study to date of the blood cancer multiple myeloma has revealed that the genetic landscape of the disease may be more complicated than previously thought.
Multiple Myeloma Clinical Trials
- Antimicrobial agent triclosan, used in soaps and detergents, may cause cancer
- TNF-alpha inhibitors associated with uveal melanoma
- Disparities in non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC) treatment based on race, treatment center
- Combination treatment for metastatic melanoma results in longer overall survival
- Cellular evidence for mind-body connection in breast cancer survivors
- A New Era is Coming up in the Treatment of Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia
- Early palliative care can cut hospital readmissions for cancer patients
- ONA Interview: Breaking the barriers to effective palliative care
- Fluorescent tattoos may improve self-esteem in patients receiving radiotherapy for breast cancer
- Cancer prehabilitation: One step toward improved outcomes
- Risk stratification model aids lung cancer staging and treatment decisions
- Study investigating advanced MRI scans to detect prostate cancer set to begin
- Daily yogurt consumption may decrease risk of type 2 diabetes
- Nearly 20% of patients with type 2 diabetes do not benefit from exercise
- Adverse effects of amoxicillin may be potentially under-reported
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