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ABC News’ Becky Worley joins Dr. Edith Bracho-Sanchez and Maya Feller to share tips on how to prepare kids mentally and physically for the return to school.
“A lot of the young people that I’ve been treating have had difficulties getting their medications month to month,” said Dr. Warren Ng, a professor of psychiatry at Columbia University.
At the other lab, Dr. David Ho, a professor of microbiology and immunology at Columbia University, and his team used blood plasma from 61 adults.
“Compared to non-users, marijuana users had 27% higher levels of iron in their blood, and 21% higher levels in their urine,” said lead author Tiffany Sanchez of the Mailman School of Public Health.
Editor's Note: The Columbia University research referenced here was led by Seth Prins, an assistant professor of epidemiology and sociomedical sciences at the Mailman School of Public Health.
The researchers referenced here are Yousin Suh, the Charles and Marie Robertson Professor of Reproductive Sciences, and Zev Williams, the Wendy D. Havens Associate Professor of Women's Health.
“We’re hoping to have better models and better prediction on the street level,” said Yoshira Ornelas Van Horne, a professor of environmental health at Columbia University and a TEMPO collaborator.
“There’s been a sense that more patients are asking about it, and ultimately pursuing it, but there wasn’t good data,” said Dr. Jason Wright of Columbia's Vagelos College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Editor's Note: Hayley Born, whose research is featured in this piece, is an assistant professor of otolaryngology head and neck surgery at the Vagelos College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Patients with CMD seem to be able to hear and comprehend verbal commands even though they cannot carry out those instructions, study author Jan Claassen of Columbia University said in a statement.