Jennifer Berglund is a journalist, photographer, filmmaker, and multimedia producer based in Boston. She travels the world to tell stories about science.
At first, Ahmed El-Sohemy was puzzled by his data—they were the complete opposite of what they should have been. It was supposed to be a straightforward study of cholesterol metabolism in rats and merely replicate the protocol from another, previously published study. El-Sohemy initially assumed the discrepancy had something to do with the rat chow; but, no, he had fed the rats the very same high-cholesterol feed as in the previous study, and the blood levels of cholesterol reflected that.
Menopause may hold a key to understanding the development of Alzheimer’s disease.
Moving beyond wearable sensors, researchers are creating ingestible ones.
New biological markers may mean more targeted treatments are just over the horizon.
Work at MIT’s Center for Gynepathology Research is revealing how tissue engineering can help address gynecological disorders.
It was the inaugural day of the study in 2005 when Brad Manor went out into the hot Louisiana sun to meet his first patient, James.
One fall day in Boston, Ridhi Tariyal sat on an examination table in her primary care doctor’s office. Her doctor sat across from her, hurriedly transcribing notes as Tariyal responded to the doctor’s questions. It was the end of Tariyal’s physical, and the waiting room
The science of the microbiome is arguably one of the hottest topics in medicine.
As the demand for leave-no-trace procedures is on the rise, a rising number of new technologies have emerged that have increasingly enabled Americans to bypass the knife altogether.
For decades, BME has been touted worldwide as the rising star in engineering disciplines. The number of technological advancements that can be credited