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A BRAIN Initiative first: new tool can switch behavior ‘on’ and ‘off’
Using a new ‘chemogenetic’ technique invented at UNC, scientists turn neurons ‘on’ and ‘off’ to demonstrate how brain circuits control behavior in mice. This unique tool – the first to result from the NIH BRAIN Initiative – will help scientists understand how to modulate neurons to more effectively treat diseases.
Located in News
Subgroup of women with HER-2-positive breast cancer highly sensitive to treatments, study finds
A UNC Lineberger-led study published in the Journal of Clinical Oncology identified a group of women with HER2 positive breast cancer who could benefit from less intensive targeted treatment
Located in News
Providing hope and healing through health
Even in the midst of treatment, many cancer patients are finding that exercise helps them to feel better, both physically and emotionally. Through the Get Real & Heal program, UNC researchers are digging deeper into the science behind why moving more can make a positive impact on patients' overall health and well-being.
Located in News
Genomic analysis paves way for personalized treatment of invasive lobular carcinoma
UNC Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center researchers helped lead an effort by The Cancer Genome Atlas Network of researchers to map the genetic drivers of invasive lobular carcinoma, the second most commonly diagnosed invasive form of breast cancer. They found that this cancer type may be at least three different diseases that differ in their microenvironmental features and outcomes.
Located in News
Located in Newsroom / UNC Lineberger in the News
Ellen Martin: Battling Breast Cancer with Resilience and Research
A busy mom of two, Ellen Martin battled breast cancer with two powerful weapons – resilience and research. Following an aggressive breast cancer diagnosis, Ellen is now in remission thanks to a treatment plan driven by the latest findings in breast cancer research.
Located in News
Amy Charney
Amy Charney had already registered to run the 2015 Boston Marathon when she was told she had breast cancer. But not even that diagnosis and active treatment would keep her from crossing the finish line in her hometown of Boston.
Located in Patient Stories / Patient Stories Gallery / Breast Cancer
Menopausal status may be more important than age in breast cancer screening frequency, study finds
A study published in JAMA Oncology found that pre-menopausal women who were diagnosed with breast cancer following a biennial screening mammogram were likely to have more advanced tumors than woman screened annually. UNC Lineberger researcher Louise Henderson was a co-author on the study, which was co-led by researchers at the University of California-Davis School of Medicine and the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute.
Located in Newsletters / / Honors and Awards / 2015
Assessment is first to measure breast and cervical cancer landscape in Zambia
The assessment, co-published by UNC Lineberger member and professor of gynecologic oncology Groesbeck Parham, MD, not only identifies the roadblocks to treatment, but also provides a path to overcoming them.
Located in News
Researchers explore roots of breast cancer disparities at symposium
A symposium co-sponsored by the UNC Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center brought leading breast cancer researchers together Friday to share findings about the genetic and environmental factors driving disparities in the disease’s incidence and mortality.
Located in News