JAMA Article on COVID-19 and School Closings Sets Record for Most-Shared Publication from Cincinnati Children’s
Post Date: October 1, 2020 | Publish Date:
- most shared
- sickle cell disease
- systemic racism
A study finding that closing schools early in the COVID-19 pandemic likely saved many lives has become the most widely shared research study published in years by researchers at Cincinnati Children’s.
The JAMA article, co-authored by Katherine Auger, MD, Samir Shah, MD, and colleagues, generated 75 news articles, more than 7,800 tweets, and numerous other online mentions, according to the research tracking service Altmetric.
As of Oct. 1, 2020, the study had an Altmetric score of 4371–the highest score among more than 56,000 articles from Cincinnati Children’s tracked by the company.
See below for other widely shared research findings published in September by experts at Cincinnati Children’s. Click the “badges” to see more details about the mentions.
Warp Speed for COVID-19 Vaccines: Why are Children Stuck in Neutral?
Clinical Infectious Diseases, September 2020
When Actions Speak Louder Than Words — Racism and Sickle Cell Disease
New England Journal of Medicine, September 2020
Violet-light suppression of thermogenesis by opsin 5 hypothalamic neurons
Nature, September 2020
Cincinnati Children’s co-authors: Christina Gross, PhD, Durgesh Tiwari, PhD, Juan Sanchez Gurmaches, PhD, and (senior author) Richard Lang, PhD.
Polygenic architecture informs potential vulnerability to drug-induced liver injury
Nature Medicine, September 2020
Pubertal Growth, IGF-1, and Windows of Susceptibility: Puberty and Future Breast Cancer Risk
Journal of Adolescent Health, September 2020
Decidual NK Cells Transfer Granulysin to Selectively Kill Bacteria in Trophoblasts
Cell, September 2020
Cincinnati Children’s co-author: Tamara Tilburgs, PhD
Second International Guidelines for the Diagnosis and Management of Hereditary Hemorrhagic Telangiectasia
Annals of Internal Medicine, September 2020
Cincinnati Children’s co-author: Adrienne Hammill, MD, PhD