The neurological ICU at Cleveland Clinic’s main campus completed phase 2 of an early progressive mobility protocol study. Kate Klein, MS, RN, ACNP-BC, CCRN, presented findings at the 9th annual Nursing Research Conference at Cleveland Clinic in May.
Idea from a Cleveland Clinic nursing leader spawns ongoing statewide Epic user meetings — and forges empowering connections.
Monthly rounding brings nursing leaders and other executives face to face with front-line staff and patients.
The newer subcutaneous approach to ICD placement is less dependent on device programming, enabling better arrhythmia detection and more appropriately timed shock therapy.
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Cleveland Clinic researchers have identified genetic mutations in a subset of leukemia patients. The mutations potentially can be targeted with drugs, introducing the prospect of personalized treatments for these cancers.
Cleveland Clinic oncologists are evaluating a genomic test that looks for 236 genes implicated in cancer. A key question the clinical study will try to answer is how well the broad genomic screen works in real-world settings.
The use of optical coherence tomography (OCT) is expanding into previously uncharted territory: the choroid. As researchers fine-tune enhanced depth imaging OCT, ophthalmologists are gaining a new tool to evaluate choroidal conditions, retinal degeneration and ocular tumors.
A $2 million grant will help Cole Eye Institute scientists produce a three-dimensional model of an individual patient’s corneal shape and material strength. The model would help identify early signs of keratoconus, and would serve as a ‘virtual eye’ to test treatments or screen refractive surgery candidates.
Cole Eye Institute ophthalmologists are seeking to understand how an enhanced retinal imaging technology, known as ultra-widefield imaging, can clarify how to best manage patients based on the degree of ischemic burden.
At Cleveland Clinic’s Cole Eye Institute, electron microscopy led to the resolution of a prolonged case of microsporidial keratitis previously missed with traditional microscopy.