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March 26, 2018

Forensic science pioneer Henry C. Lee to speak at Creighton

The Daily Nonpareil, March 23, 2018
Henry C. Lee, one of the world’s most sought-after forensic scientists, will take part in a two-day series of events, April 10 and 11, at Creighton University as part of the University’s 14th Asian Culture Week, sponsored by the Asian World Center, the Creighton School of Law and the Omaha Bar Association.
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Change Lives by Adding Pelvic Floor Training to Your Clients' Workouts

The Daily Nonpareil, March 23, 2018
“Urinary incontinence is a silent epidemic, with the most common type, stress urinary incontinence (SUI), affecting approximately one in three women at some point in their lives,” says Ruth M. Maher, P.T., Ph.D., D.P.T., director of the Women's Health Residency Program at Creighton University in Omaha, Neb.
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Students help senior citizens with dental care

WOWT, March 23, 2018
Friday afternoon the senior citizens at Norte Dame Housing received a visit from Creighton University dental students as part of a program to assist the elderly with dental health.
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Rural Colorado is about to score a major broadband win, and so is Gov. John Hickenlooper and lawmakers

Denver Post, March 26, 2018
The Rural Mainstreet report in February, published by Creighton University in Omaha, showed that Colorado fares better than its peer states with positive growth, according to a survey of rural bankers.
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Dr. Monk on Choosing Between PARP Inhibitors in Ovarian Cancer

OncLive, March 25, 2018
Bradley J. Monk, MD, professor and director of the Division of Gynecologic Oncology at Creighton University School of Medicine at St. Joseph’s Hospital and Medical Center in Phoenix, Arizona, discusses how to decide which PARP inhibitor to use when treating a patient with ovarian cancer during the 2018 Society of Gynecologic Oncology Annual Meeting.
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Depression in teens often goes undiagnosed, and doctors are increasingly screening for it

Omaha World-Herald, March 26, 2018
Dr. Kayla Pope, program director for psychiatry at Creighton University, said teachers often refer kids who are acting out or causing trouble.
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