Marilynn Marchione on Muck Rack

Marilynn Marchione Verified

Milwaukee
Chief Medical Writer — Associated Press
As seen in:  Associated Press, Yahoo, Bloomberg Businessweek, ABC News, Washington Post, Salon, USA Today, San Francisco Chronicleand 131 more
Covers:  consumer health news, major diseases_ cancer, medical research of broad consumer interest, heart disease, etc., pivotal or very novel clinical trials, infectious diseases, the new england journal of medicine
Doesn't Cover: health insurance, health care policy/politics, product pitches, early-stage clinical trials unless extremely novel, business-only news such as company earnings

I write national health stories and cover major medical meetings for The Associated Press

Marilynn Marchione's Biography

Marilynn Marchione became AP Medical Writer in 2004 after more than 25 years as a reporter and editor at metropolitan daily newspapers in Milwaukee, Chicago and Akron. She was named AP's Chief Medical Writer in September 2011.

At the AP, she has focused on consumer news, seeking daily and enterprise stories that give practical information that’s directly relevant to readers’ health choices. She covers major medical meetings for ...

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Study sees benefit from more extensive breast cancer surgery

stltoday.com — CHICAGO (AP) - Having a little extra tissue taken off during breast cancer surgery greatly lowers the risk that some cancer will be left behind and require a second operation, according to a new study that could change care for more than 100,000 women in the United States alone each year.

Study sees benefit from more extensive breast cancer surgery

kron4.com — CHICAGO (AP) - Having a little extra tissue taken off during breast cancer surgery greatly lowers the risk that some cancer will be left behind and require a second operation, according to a new study that could change care for thousands of women. Women having a lump removed dread learning there was a positive margin,...

Taking more tissue in breast lump surgery cuts in half chances cancer will be left behind

globalnews.ca — CHICAGO - Having a little extra tissue taken off during breast cancer surgery greatly lowers the risk that some cancer will be left behind and require a second operation, according to a new study that could change care for more than 100,000 women in the United States alone each year.

Taking more tissue in breast lump surgery cuts in half the chances cancer will be left behind

winnipeg.ctvnews.ca — Having a little extra tissue taken off during breast cancer surgery greatly lowers the risk that some cancer will be left behind and require a second operation, according to a new study that could change care for more than 100,000 women in the United States alone each year.

Study sees benefit from more extensive breast cancer surgery

news.yahoo.com — CHICAGO (AP) - A new study could change care for many women who have breast cancer surgery. Doctors found that routinely shaving a little extra tissue around a tumor greatly lowers the risk that some cancer will be left behind.

Study sees benefit from more extensive breast cancer surgery

washingtontimes.com — CHICAGO (AP) - A new study could change care for many women who have breast cancer surgery. Doctors found that routinely shaving a little extra tissue around a tumor greatly lowers the risk that some cancer will be left behind.

Study sees benefit from more extensive breast cancer surgery

northjersey.com — CHICAGO (AP) - A new study could change care for many women who have breast cancer surgery. Doctors found that routinely shaving a little extra tissue around a tumor greatly lowers the risk that some cancer will be left behind.

Study sees benefit from more extensive breast cancer surgery

bigstory.ap.org — CHICAGO (AP) - A new study could change care for many women who have breast cancer surgery. Doctors found that routinely shaving a little extra tissue around a tumor greatly lowers the risk that some cancer will be left behind.

Study sees benefit from more extensive breast cancer surgery

health.usnews.com — By MARILYNN MARCHIONE, AP Chief Medical Writer CHICAGO (AP) - A new study could change care for many women who have breast cancer surgery. Doctors found that routinely shaving a little extra tissue around a tumor greatly lowers the risk that some cancer will be left behind.

Study sees benefit from more extensive breast cancer surgery

wsoctv.com — By MARILYNN MARCHIONE The Associated Press CHICAGO - A new study could change care for many women who have breast cancer surgery. Doctors found that routinely shaving a little extra tissue around a tumor greatly lowers the risk that some cancer will be left behind.
More Articles →
May 30, 2015

RT @DrAttai: Smith no sig difference in 15 year local recurrence lumpectomy vs mastectomy women #ASCO15 #bcsm

May 30, 2015

RT @AP: Mistaken anthrax shipments more widespread than first thought, Pentagon says: apne.ws/1eEI89E

May 29, 2015

RT @LindseyTanner: More cancer successes seen with drugs that enlist the immune system (my @AP story) #ASCO2015

May 27, 2015

RT @TaylorMHVIcard: The FDA's Endocrine and Metabolic panel will convene on June 9/10 to hear applications for the first 2 PCSK9 inhibitors for LDL lowering.

May 27, 2015

Gene tests often conflict, giving patients bad advice on disease risk. My story for @AP tinyurl.com/qagjpka @NEJM #datascience #DNA

May 26, 2015

RT @LizSzabo: Could waiting 3 mins to cut umbilical cord make your baby healthier, smarter? usat.ly/1EveoRl pic.twitter.com/hPReu1g8de



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