Reading this on a mobile device? Try our optimized mobile version here:

September 18, 2012
Share|Sign up|Archive|Advertise
In the News 
  • Scientists "print" living tissue
    Using a process similar to inkjet printing, scientists are developing ways to make cartilage, blood vessels, organs, skin grafts and other tissues. Bioprinters emit cultured stem cells in three-dimensional structures, layer by layer. Scientists have yet to print capillary networks that keep normal tissue alive, and the engineered tissues are often not as strong as natural tissue. The Wall Street Journal (9/18) LinkedInFacebookTwitterGoogle+Email this Story
  • Era of the arched eyebrow has peaked, study finds
    Women are wearing their eyebrows thicker and flatter than decades ago, when fine arches were in, according to an analysis of fashion photos going back to 1946. The study was published in the journal Clinical Plastic Surgery. The trend toward a "straighter, more masculine look" could be due in part to increasing gender equality, suggests plastic surgeon Mark Soldin of the British Association of Plastic, Reconstructive and Aesthetic Surgeons. The Independent (London) (9/16) LinkedInFacebookTwitterGoogle+Email this Story
Don't Wait to Be Asked: Lead
A roadmap for increasing your influence at work. Learn more through insights from Kellogg School of Management Professor Harry Kraemer.
Practice Management 
  • Sunshine Act could keep doctors from CME
    Almost half of doctors said being listed in Sunshine Act databases would cause them to reconsider "to a great extent" whether to attend industry-sponsored continuing medical education events, according to a poll from the CME Coalition. Three-quarters said their decision would be at least somewhat affected. Medical Marketing & Media (9/13) LinkedInFacebookTwitterGoogle+Email this Story
Health Quality & Advocacy 
Image-Guided Fat Grafting™
The TouchView® System's advanced ultrasound imaging technology allows you to view the placement of autologous fat during fat grafting procedures to improve overall results and ensure safety by easily detecting blood vessels with color coded blood flow on the ultrasound image.
Research & Technology 
  • Extracellular matrix helps stem cells regrow muscle
    Marine Sgt. Ron Strang, whose left thigh was damaged by a bomb in Afghanistan, was able to walk normally again after the implantation of extracellular matrix that helped him regrow muscle. The matrix was developed from pig tissue and breaks down in the body, where it directs a patient's stem cells to start to build muscle. Strang is one of the first patients in a trial that aims to eventually treat 80 people. The New York Times (tiered subscription model) (9/16) LinkedInFacebookTwitterGoogle+Email this Story
Editor's Note 
  • Updated SmartBrief privacy policy
    SmartBrief has updated its privacy policy to better reflect the state of the digital world. View the updated policy. LinkedInFacebookTwitterGoogle+Email this Story
The secret of managing is to keep the guys who hate you away from the guys who are undecided."
--Casey Stengel,
American baseball player and manager

LinkedInFacebookTwitterGoogle+Email this Story

SmartBrief delivers need-to-know news in over 100 targeted email newsletters to over 3 million readers. All our industry briefings are FREE and open to everyone—sign up today!
Aviation & Aerospace
Construction & Real Estate
Consumer Packaged Goods
Food Service
Health Care
Media & Entertainment
Travel & Hospitality

Subscriber Tools
Today's Brief - Permalink | Print friendly format | Web version | Privacy policy

Account Director:  Aaron Kern 202-407-7866
SmartBrief Community:
Recent Plastic Surgery SmartBrief Issues:   Lead Editor:  Tom Parks
Mailing Address:
SmartBrief, Inc.®, 555 11th ST NW, Suite 600, Washington, DC 20004
© 1999-2012 SmartBrief, Inc.® Legal Information