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The latest study “really did not come up with anything new,” said Dr. David Seres, director of medical nutrition at Columbia University, who wasn’t involved with the study.
“On a year to year basis, the safety and effectiveness of fertility treatments are just getting better,” says S. Zev Williams, MD, PhD, at Columbia University Irving Medical Center.
The new study is “important and helpful,” said Armin Alaedini, a long-time celiac disease researcher at Columbia University Irving Medical Center.
Velocity, Columbia’s Ride to End Cancer, will be Sunday, Oct. 6.
The results will need to be extrapolated with caution in children and in the American population in general, said Andrei Constantinescu, a pediatric pulmonologist at Columbia University.
"It seems reasonable that self-silencers would suffer from high levels of depression and anxiety, which are known risk factors for cardiovascular disease," Dr. Jennifer Haythe told ABC News.
“Bundled payments are a straightforward way to make hospitals consider all the costs they are responsible for,” said Adam Sacarny, assistant professor with Columbia’s Mailman School of Public Health.
Kelly Posner Gerstenhaber, a Columbia University psychiatry professor and lead scientist of the Lighthouse Project, developed the short questionnaire.
Marni Sommer of the Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health, researches and advises on menstrual health management in emergency contexts.
Editor's Note: Rachel Madley is a Ph.D. student in the Department of Microbiology and Immunology.