Health/Science journalist for Boston Globe, USAToday, etc. Also teach at BU and Harvard Extension. Co-wrote The Autism Revolution, and Fast Minds(on adult ADHD)
nature.com — Kingston General Hospital The brown slurry is piped through tubes into the top of the human body - or the bottom. It can even come in pill form. For years, doctors have been transferring faeces into ill people's intestines to replace resident microbes with a fresh batch.
npr.org — The daily lowdown on books, publishing, and the occasional author behaving badly. As of this morning, Amazon sales of George Orwell's dystopian novel 1984 had jumped 6,021 percent in just 24 hours, to No. 213 on Amazon's bestseller list.
eurekalert.org — Public release date: 11-Jun-2013 [ |E-mail | Share ] Contact: Summer Freeman email@example.com 901-595-3061 St. Jude Children's Research Hospital St. Jude Children's Research Hospital study identifies the need for proactive, life-long medical follow-up and provides the most complete health picture yet of adult survivors of childhood cancer St.
thestar.com — Prosecutors have charged a respected oncologist at one of the leading cancer research centres in the United States with spiking her lover and coworker's coffee with a sweet-tasting chemical used in antifreeze and medical research, causing renal failure. Ana Maria Gonzalez-Angulo, a breast cancer doctor at the University of Texas M.D.
wired.com — For the last four years, I've taught an investigative reporting class at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Not typical, you might say, for a long-time science writer who spends most of her time telling stories about our chemical world. But for many years, before I came to the university, I worked as an investigative newspaper reporter.
theatlantic.com — Michael, an autistic boy living in New York City, started scratching and picking at his face when he was about seven years old. Before long, he was gnawing on the side of his thumb. Along the bottom of his stomach, he tore cuts so deep that they scarred.
eurekalert.org — Public release date: 10-Jun-2013 [ |E-mail | Share ] Contact: Elizabeth Fernandez firstname.lastname@example.org 415-502-6397 University of California - San Francisco UC San Francisco-led study finds consuming olive oil and nuts may improve survival Men with prostate cancer may significantly improve their survival chances with a simple change in their diet, a new study led by UC San Francisco has found.
eurekalert.org — Diabetes-associated episodes of low blood sugar may increase the risk of developing dementia, while having dementia or even milder forms of cognitive impairment may increase the risk of experiencing low blood sugar, according to a UC San Francisco scientist who led a new study published online June 10 in JAMA Internal Medicine.
Sign up to discover more journalists who cover Science, Health, Metro Boston and more.Create An Account
Share This Profile