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Editor's Note: Helen Ouyang (@drhelenouyang) is a writer and an assistant professor of emergency medicine at Columbia University.
The new study should "help guide physicians in their clinical decision-making," said study author Dr. George Hripcsak.
Cynthia Gyamfi-Bannerman, a co-author on the study, said she still thinks Makena is a useful treatment for some women and should remain on the market.
Edith Bracho-Sanchez, an assistant professor of pediatrics at Columbia University, told "GMA" that there are steps parents and caregivers should take in the event a child is choking.
“We think that D68 is where the action is,” said the senior author, Dr. W. Ian Lipkin, director of the Center for Infection and Immunity at Columbia’s Mailman School of Public Health.
Edith Bracho-Sanchez, an assistant professor of pediatrics at Columbia University, told "GMA" that this happens when the devices are used for things like unsupervised naps or soothing.
Azra Raza, an oncologist at Columbia University, vividly illustrates this tug-of-war in her book “The First Cell: And the Human Costs of Pursuing Cancer to the Last.”
“There was a eureka moment when Peter and I realized that these dMyc mutant cells would disappear,” says [Laura] Johnston, now a developmental biologist at Columbia University in New York City.
"The womb is an influential first home, as important as the one a child is raised in," study leader Catherine Monk, from the Vagelos College of Physicians and Surgeons, said in a statement.
Study co-author Dr. Elizabeth Oelsner, an internist at Columbia University Irving Medical Center, says the finding should dissuade people from taking up any amount of smoking.