Parents might be surprised to learn their cellphones, living room sofas, baby carriers, bouncy baby chairs and even some pizza boxes may contain chemicals harmful to young children, according to Case Western Reserve University
A newborn’s first stool can signal the child may struggle with persistent cognitive problems, according to Case Western Reserve University Project Newborn researchers.
In particular, high levels of fatty acid ethyl esters (FAEE) found in
An algorithm dubbed ENVE could be the Google for genetic aberrations—and it comes from Case Western Reserve University.
Remember the World Wide Web before the famed search engine? The web offered extraordinary amounts of information,
Since 1994, researchers at Case Western Reserve University have studied mothers—some who used cocaine while pregnant and others who did not—to understand how the drug affected their children’s cognitive and social development.
Their latest findings
Federal grant supports design of platform for collection, analysis of different kinds of data
Case Western Reserve University is one of three institutions nationwide to win federal “Big Data” grants focused on developing ways to
The amount of biomedical data being generated nationally is exploding, and holds great promise for research.
The data is often organized in the form of networks, which provide insights into interactions among the components of
Irwin. H. Lepow Medical Student Research Day—originally scheduled for Feb. 19—will be held Friday, July 17, from noon to 5 p.m. in the Iris S. and Bert L. Wolstein Research Building.
The daylong event celebrates
Case Western Reserve researchers already demonstrated that a single protein plays a pivotal role in the use of nutrients by major organs that allow for the burning of fat during exercise or regulating the
Case Western Reserve scientists find mouse models of IBD most closely resembling human forms of the illness
A technology whose roots date to the 1800s has the potential to offer a new advantage to modern-day
A new study published in the July issue of Health Affairs, the preeminent journal on health care policy, found that poor, uninsured patients who enrolled in a Medicaid-like insurance plan had better care and