Mohan Doss, Medical Physicist, XLNT Foundation: Extreme irrational fear of things that are relatively harmless or even beneficial in small quantities is a serious problem, as it would make people flee the imaginary threat potentially making them run into real danger. Too many people have Radiophobia, fear of small doses of radiation. The Linear No Threshold (LNT) Hypothesis encourages this phobia in U.S. regulations. The XLNT Foundation is dedicated to getting rid of (Xing out) the LNT hypothesis in order to enhance public health. Eliminating the LNT hypothesis will help rejuvenate nuclear power industry (which has been throttled by radiophobia) thereby improving the quality of life globally. It will also have a tremendous positive impact on human health by enabling major progress in the war on cancer, as described in the Flyer below. Please share the Flyer with your friends and colleagues.
Advanced Medical Isotope Corporation, James Katzaroff: October 6, 2016 / Advanced Medical Isotope Corporation, a late stage radiation oncology focused medical device company announced that the first household pet, a cat, has been treated for cancer with the pet version of the Y-90 RadioGel(TM) device. Following the initial treatment, the cat is scheduled to undergo seven follow-up appointments over a two year period. The study outcome data will be reported to AMI periodically.
Marjorie Hecht remembers an outstanding biologist, great outdoors person, talented craftsperson and young cancer fighter. Environmentalists for Nuclear - USA presents stories of why radioisotopes and radiation are important in nuclear medicine. Nuclear science can improve lives for people around the world. In the end, we are telling great stories of people's lives. See Christine Craig's article, "Radioisotopes: The Medical Lifesavers That Congrress Is Suppressing." Use search box for Christine Craig.
James S. Welsh, MD: His new book, "Sharks Get Cancer, Mole Rats Don’t", is an admixture of multiple scientific disciplines elucidated through a series of case studies and adventurous jaunts into the unknown, which separates it from the vast majority of current books centered on cancer. It is organized in 36 clearly drawn chapters, all of which have enticing titles such as “Disappearing Devils,” “Gamma Rays,” and “Dinosaur Cancer.”