NIH Awards Texas Researcher $355K to Create Non-invasive Method of Detecting Prostate Cancer

NIH Awards Texas Researcher $355K to Create Non-invasive Method of Detecting Prostate Cancer
A biomedical engineering professor at the University of Texas at San Antonio (UTSA) has received a two-year, $355,617 grant from the   National Cancer Institute (NCI) — a division of the National Institutes of Health — to develop a non-invasive diagnostic method of prostate cancer he created. Jing Yong Ye and his team are designing a microscope based on a photonic

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2 comments

  1. Armando says:

    Liquid biopsy tests including Oncoblot and several others already exist, but they are generally unknown to Urologists and not reimbursed by insurance companies.

  2. Jeremy A says:

    I tried with many methods and drugs before but it didn’t help me which made me get so frustrated, even it I refused to see a doctor because I don’t like going to hospitals and things like that, anyway I was desperate so I talked with a close friend of mine that had a similar experience and he recommended me to quit smoking (I used to smoke a lot) and also told me about the natural supplement he was taking named alpha rise, he told me it helped him and that the supplement is really effective so I wanted to try it, I have been taking it for a couple of months already and I have seen good results. I feel way better

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