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New research in PLoS Pathogens suggests that reactivated Herpes Simplex Virus (HSV) in trigeminal nerves of laboratory mice kills off at least a portion of sensory neurons.
Cincinnati Children’s researchers report in Immunity the discovery of a complex biological process that helps underdeveloped lungs fight infections.
The Cincinnati Children's 2019 Research Annual Report features the most significant findings of the year from more than 50 research divisions.
A new study suggests that significant early childhood exposure to traffic-related air pollution (TRAP) is associated with structural changes in the brain at the age of 12.
Being the parent of a child with a life-altering chronic condition takes a psychological toll. For too many families, however, emotional and behavioral health support has been far too difficult to obtain.
New study demonstrates that many of the donor hearts deemed “high-risk” can be transplanted with the same survival rates as “low-risk” donor hearts.
Cincinnati Children’s Hospital has received a grant from the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) to continue as one of just nine federally funded centers to evaluate vaccines and treatments for infectious diseases.
Scientists describe in Nature Immunology an entirely new molecular process in mice that triggers T cell-driven inflammation and causes different autoimmune diseases.
Cincinnati Children’s researchers report in Nature that stem cell therapy helps hearts recover from heart attacks.
A study in Science Translational Medicine reports that Cincinnati Children’s researchers developed and successfully tested a new rapid blood assay that accurately predicts which patients are at low, medium or high risk for death from sepsis.
Bariatric surgery can have many benefits for severely obese teens, however, one of the two main types of procedures appears to lead to higher risk of long-term nutritional deficiencies.
Scientists report in the Journal of Experimental Medicine identifying a gene and family of proteins critical to the formation of mature and fully functioning T cells in the immune system.
The Consortium of Eosinophilic Gastrointestinal Disease Researchers (CEGIR) also will train investigators in how to conduct clinical research.
The federal agency that oversees a large network of research centers seeking cures for fatal diseases has named Cincinnati Children’s as its new data management and coordinating center.
A new study published in Environmental Health Perspectives shows an association between air pollution and mental health issues, such as anxiety and suicidality.
Scientists looking for effective treatments against Sonic Hedgehog medulloblastoma report using computer-assisted technology to discover genetic drivers of the disease.
One of the most dangerous risks expectant mothers face as their delivery date approaches is a surprisingly common condition with a little-known name: placental accreta.
Researchers at Cincinnati Children’s use artificial intelligence to effectively identify eligible subjects for clinical trials.
Scientists created human pancreas on a chip that allowed them to identify the possible cause of a frequent and deadly complication of cystic fibrosis (CF) called CF-Related Diabetes, or CFRD.
Researchers suggest a possible cell-based therapy to stimulate lung development in fragile premature infants who suffer from a rare condition called Bronchopulmonary Dysplasia (BPD).
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