Tag Archive: American Heart Association

Dec 14 2018

In the News: Gene Therapy EU Approval, Long-Term CAR T-cell Effectiveness, 10 Years of CAR, AHA Conference, CAR T-cell Resistance

The end of the year inevitably arrives with a handful of things to celebrate, from memorable moments to astounding achievements to milestones made. With less than three weeks left in 2018, our list of celebratory moments at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia Research Institute continues to grow, as this edition of our biweekly research news roundup shows. Read on to learn about two gene therapies pioneered at CHOP and the University of Pennsylvania that recently reached important milestones, a novel discovery from our scientists that could help to improve cancer immunotherapies, the 10-year anniversary of our Center for Autism Research, and more.

Read the rest of this entry >>

Nov 17 2017

Artful Thinking, Teledermatology App, Genetic Mutations in Hearing Loss, Dr. Vinay Nadkarni

Art meets medicine and cell phones support skin diagnoses in this week’s roundup of research news at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, as our latest headlines show science can find the best partners in unlikely places. Along with a creative study on the power of art observation for ophthalmology led by Gil Binenbaum, MD, MSCE, pediatric eye surgeon at CHOP, we also cover updates from researchers developing a teledermatology app, learn about novel pathways in the gene mutations that cause hearing loss, and congratulate Vinay Nadkarni, MD, on his latest honor from the American Heart Association.

Read the rest of this entry >>

Nov 17 2014

Thrombosis Researcher Set to Deliver American Heart Association Lecture

Krishnaswamy_thrombosisThe Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia’s Sriram Krishnaswamy, PhD, is set to deliver this year’s Sol Sherry Distinguished Lecture in Thrombosis at this week’s American Heart Association Scientific Sessions annual conference.

Read the rest of this entry >>

Feb 1 2013

Longer CPR Saves Lives in Children and Adults

CPRTwo recently published studies show that extending cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) longer than previously thought useful saves lives in children and adults. The research teams analyzed the impact of duration of CPR in patients who suffered cardiac arrest while hospitalized.

Read the rest of this entry >>