A CALCR cell found in mice may stop feeding without subsequential nauseating effects as well as influence the long term intake of food.
Jordyn Imhoff is a graduate of Central Michigan University where she studied integrative public relations and leadership. She now helps cover different beats for Michigan Medicine as a writer and public relations representative and is passionate about highlighting remarkable patient stories as well as sharing the latest medical research that moves us into the future.
A worldwide research effort is underway for finding a treatment option for hyperphagia, the most common genetic cause of life-threatening childhood obesity.
After sustaining a concussion, traditional treatment guidelines recommend strict rest, but a Michigan Medicine physician-researcher is challenging that concept with research that may advise otherwise.
Long hospital stays and invasive medical tests help identify serious bacterial infections in infants, but a U-M expert says there may be a more efficient, less painful way to make a diagnosis.
New research suggests LVADs may not solve mitral regurgitation for some patients with poor right heart function.
Upon uncovering that inadequate blood flow can be a more imminent, life-threatening problem than aortic rupture for some patients, doctors emerge with a new procedural method.