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Stiff Person Syndrome

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December 31, 2001 | THOMAS H. MAUGH II, TIMES MEDICAL WRITER
Improvements in magnetic resonance imaging are making it possible to examine ever smaller blood vessels, leading to the day when an invasive angiogram will not be necessary to detect diseased coronary arteries, Boston researchers say. Instead, an angiogram would be used only if a blockage is actually found. Dr. Warren J. Manning and his colleagues at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center have adapted MRIs to image the relatively small coronary arteries.
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HEALTH
December 31, 2001 | THOMAS H. MAUGH II, TIMES MEDICAL WRITER
Improvements in magnetic resonance imaging are making it possible to examine ever smaller blood vessels, leading to the day when an invasive angiogram will not be necessary to detect diseased coronary arteries, Boston researchers say. Instead, an angiogram would be used only if a blockage is actually found. Dr. Warren J. Manning and his colleagues at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center have adapted MRIs to image the relatively small coronary arteries.
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