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1 January 1970

Posted by: Richard Scrase

Category: News

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Nanoparticles reduce prostate tumours in mice

Scientists have used radioactive gold nanoparticles fused to a chemical found in tea to shrink prostate tumours in mice.
Scientists have used radioactive gold nanoparticles fused to a chemical found in tea to shrink prostate tumours in mice. The technique is believed to be highly specific and should… http://www.understandinganimalresearch.org.uk/news/research-medical-benefits/nanoparticles-reduce-prostate-tumours-in-mice/

Less is more for common cancer treatment

A common cancer treatment has been shown to be more effective and less toxic when administered at more frequent, lower doses.
A common cancer treatment has been shown to be more effective and less toxic when administered at more frequent, lower doses. Tests using a mouse model of prostate cancer have… http://www.understandinganimalresearch.org.uk/news/research-medical-benefits/less-is-more-for-common-cancer-treatment/

Vaccine shrinks prostate tumours in mice

A vaccine containing a broad spectrum of tumour antigens delivered in a virus vector successfully treated 8 out of 10 mice with prostate cancer.
A vaccine containing a broad spectrum of tumour antigens delivered in a virus vector successfully treated 8 out of 10 mice with prostate cancer. Pieces of DNA from normal cells… http://www.understandinganimalresearch.org.uk/news/research-medical-benefits/vaccine-shrinks-prostate-tumours-in-mice/

Prostate tumours reduced in mice

Prostate tumours have been in reduced in mice using a medicine originally designed to treat obesity.
Prostate tumours have been in reduced in mice using a medicine originally designed to treat obesity. Scientists used the medicine, called STO 609, to stop the production of an… http://www.understandinganimalresearch.org.uk/news/research-medical-benefits/prostate-tumours-reduced-in-mice/

Cancers linked by faulty gene

Prostate cancer and hereditary breast cancer could be linked by the same gene, research on mice suggests.
Prostate cancer and hereditary breast cancer could be linked by the same gene, research on mice suggests. It is known that the gene BRCA2 plays a role in the development of… http://www.understandinganimalresearch.org.uk/news/research-medical-benefits/cancers-linked-by-faulty-gene/

Last edited: 19 September 2014 04:49