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Host : Dr. Tom Shives
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Host : Tracy McCray
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MAYO CLINIC RADIO with DR. TOM SHIVES and TRACY MCCRAY is the fast paced weekly one hour talk show featuring the latest authoritative information about health and medical breakthroughs.

Each episode features guest experts from Mayo Clinic, with fascinating medical facts, new health research, and helpful advice, presented in a compelling, relatable way.

Mayo Clinic orthopedic surgeon TOM SHIVES, M.D. has hosted MAYO CLINIC RADIO for two decades. Dr. Shives is an Orthopedic Surgeon at Mayo Clinic and his academic rank is Professor of Orthopedics.

TRACY MCCRAY is a long time radio talk show host and co-host of MAYO CLINIC RADIO. As a 26 year cancer survivor, Tracy has an intense interest in medicine and helping patients become their own best health advocates.

Recent Episodes
 
March 28, 2020
Coronavirus Continues
The Mayo Clinic Radio program again focused on the COVID-19 (coronavirus) pandemic. Dr. Gregory Poland, an infectious diseases expert and head of Mayo Clinic's Vaccine Research Group, said the peak of infections has not been reached yet, and that the pandemic will take months, not weeks, to subside. He also answered listeners’ questions about the virus and how to avoid it. Then, Dr. Elizabeth Cozine, a Mayo Clinic family medicine physician, highlighted the importance of eating well, exercising daily, and getting enough sleep to stay well while being stuck at home. And. Dr. Willian Hogan, director of the bone marrow transplant program at Mayo Clinic explained why the coronavirus pandemic has had a dramatic impact on bone marrow transplants in the US and around the world.
 
March 21, 2020
COVID-19 (coronavirus) Pandemic Update
The Mayo Clinic Radio program shares the latest information on the COVID-19 (coronavirus) pandemic. Dr. Nipunie Rajapakse, a Mayo Clinic pediatric infectious diseases specialist, gives helpful tips to protect yourself from COVID-19. On the Mayo Clinic Q&A podcast Dr. Clayton Cowl, chair of Mayo Clinic's Division of Preventive, Occupational and Aerospace Medicine, explains how isolation can stop a spike in the number of new coronavirus cases by "flattening the curve". Dr. Brandon Verdoorn, a Mayo Clinic geriatrician and medical director of Charter House, a continuing care retirement community affiliated with Mayo Clinic in Rochester, explains how staff are taking steps to keep residents safe and prevent spread of the coronavirus. And Dr. Andre Terzic, director of Mayo Clinic's Center for Regenerative Medicine, explains how regenerative medicine is helping patients.
 
March 14, 2020
Pediatric Diabetes
There are more than 30 million people in the U.S. who have diabetes, and that includes close to 200,000 Americans under the age of 20 who have been diagnosed with the disease. Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes are different diseases, but both are caused by a lack of insulin. Both forms of the disease are increasing in children, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Monitoring and managing blood sugar levels is important for diabetics, and this can be particularly challenging for children and adolescents.

On the next Mayo Clinic Radio program, Dr. Ana Creo, a pediatric endocrinologist, and Janet Hansen, a nurse and diabetes educator, will discuss pediatric diabetes. Also on the program, Tim Myer, a Mayo Clinic cystic fibrosis patient, will share how a new medication helped him get off the lung transplant list. Dr. Mark Wylam, a Mayo Clinic pulmonologist and Myer's physician, will join the discussion. And Dr. Jonathan D'Cunha, a Mayo Clinic thoracic surgeon, will explain when thoracic surgery might be needed.

 
March 07, 2020
Colorectal Cancer
Among cancers that affect men and women, colorectal cancer is the second leading cause of cancer deaths in the U.S., according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Most cases of colorectal cancer begin as small, noncancerous (benign) clumps of cells called polyps. Over time, some polyps become colon cancer. Because these polyps may be small and produce few, if any, symptoms, health care providers recommend regular screening tests to prevent colon cancer. These screenings identify and remove polyps before they become cancerous. March is Colorectal Cancer Awareness month, a time to educate the public about the importance of colorectal cancer screening.

On the next Mayo Clinic Radio program, Dr. John Kisiel, a Mayo Clinic gastroenterologist, will discuss colorectal cancer. Also on the program, Dr. Michelle Mauermann, a Mayo Clinic neurologist, will explain peripheral neuropathy, a nerve condition that causes numbness and pain in the hands and feet. And Dr. Thomas Salinas, a Mayo Clinic prosthodontist, will share how oral health affects heart health.

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