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Wrong J. Carney?

J. Aidan Carney

Emeritus Consultant - Administration

Mayo Clinic

HQ Phone:  (480) 301-8000

Direct Phone: (507) ***-****direct phone

Email: c***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Mayo Clinic

200 First Street SW

Rochester, Minnesota,55905

United States

Company Description

For more than a century, Mayo Clinic has been transforming lives through innovation in patient care and the application of research and education. It is with the same passion, insight and resolve that Mayo Clinic Global Business Solutions seeks to serve its cl...more

Background Information

Web References(12 Total References)


GIST Support International - Discovery of the Carney Triad

www.gistsupport.org [cached]

Dr. Carney's memoir | The Story of Discovery of the Carney Triad | discovery-of-the-carney-triad.php
GIST Support International - Discovery of the Carney Triad GIST Support International - logo Dr. Carney GSI asked Dr. Aidan Carney to describe how he came to identify the syndrome of tumors now known as Carney triad, which affects young patients. Dr. Carney, a pathologist, now retired but continuing his research activities, is an emeritus member of the Department of Laboratory Medicine and Pathology at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. His special interests during his career have included endocrine and gastrointestinal pathology, with a particular interest in syndromes. The Story of Discovery of the Carney Triad by J. Aidan Carney, M.D., Ph.D., F.R.C.P.I., F.R.C.P. Note that Dr. Carney's name has also been attached to a different and unrelated disorder known as Carney complex or 'complex of spotty skin pigmentation, myxomas, endocrine overactivity and schwannomas.' Therefore, if you search PubMed, do not confuse the two similarly named syndromes. The following quote is from the concluding paragraph of an editorial summary about Dr. Carney and his dedicated quest to understand the triad by fellow pathologist Henry D. Appelman, M.D. (Mayo Clinic Proceedings, 1999, 74:638-639). "Aidan Carney, with intelligence and perseverance, recognized that not all gastrointestinal stromal tumors are the same and that there is more to them than simply determining the cell types within them or finding features that distinguish the benign ones from the malignant. He observed that a small group of them occurred in a specific clinical setting and that they had a peculiar clinical behavior. He scoured the literature for similar cases and tracked down the authors of most such reports with almost religious fervor to see if those cases were like his. The Aidan Carneys of this world are insightful and creative, and they force those of us who are neither to keep our eyes open, observe things carefully, and question dogma frequently. The Carney triad is not so much a medical issue as it is a medical lesson." By special permission of Dr. Carney, Dr. Appleman, and the Mayo Clinic Proceedings, the following two papers about Carney Triad are available on the GIST Support International website: J. Aidan Carney (1999). Gastric stromal sarcoma, pulmonary chondroma, and extra-adrenal paraganglioma (Carney Triad): natural history, adrenocortical component, and possible familial occurrence. Mayo Clinic Proceedings 74(6): 543-552.


www.gistsupport.org

Dr. CarneyGSI asked Dr. Aidan Carney to describe how he came to identify the syndrome of tumors now known as Carney triad, which affects young patients.Dr. Carney, a pathologist, now retired but continuing his research activities, is an emeritus member of the Department of Laboratory Medicine and Pathology at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota.His special interests during his career have included endocrine and gastrointestinal pathology, with a particular interest in syndromes.The Story of Discoveryof the Carney Triadby J. Aidan Carney, M.D., Ph.D., F.R.C.P.I., F.R.C.P.Note that Dr. Carney's name has also been attached to a different and unrelated disorder known as Carney complex or 'complex of spotty skin pigmentation, myxomas, endocrine overactivity and schwannomas.' Therefore, if you search PubMed, do not confuse the two similarly named syndromes.The following quote is from the concluding paragraph of an editorial summary about Dr. Carney and his dedicated quest to understand the triad by fellow pathologist Henry D. Appelman, M.D. (Mayo Clinic Proceedings, 1999, 74:638-639)."Aidan Carney, with intelligence and perseverance, recognized that not all gastrointestinal stromal tumors are the same and that there is more to them than simply determining the cell types within them or finding features that distinguish the benign ones from the malignant.He observed that a small group of them occurred in a specific clinical setting and that they had a peculiar clinical behavior.He scoured the literature for similar cases and tracked down the authors of most such reports with almost religious fervor to see if those cases were like his.The Aidan Carneys of this world are insightful and creative, and they force those of us who are neither to keep our eyes open, observe things carefully, and question dogma frequently.The Carney triad is not so much a medical issue as it is a medical lesson."By special permission of Dr. Carney, Dr. Appleman, and the Mayo Clinic Proceedings, the following two papers about Carney Triad are available on the GIST Support International website:J. Aidan Carney (1999). Gastric stromal sarcoma, pulmonary chondroma, and extra-adrenal paraganglioma (Carney Triad): natural history, adrenocortical component, and possible familial occurrence. Mayo Clinic Proceedings 74(6): 543-552.


GIST Support International - Carney Triad Update

www.gistsupport.org [cached]

GSI asked Dr. J. Aidan Carney to update us regarding the syndrome of tumors now known as Carney triad, which affects young patients.
Dr. Carney, a pathologist, now retired but zealously continuing his research activities into the cause of Carney Triad, is an emeritus member of the Department of Laboratory Medicine and Pathology at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. His special interests during his career have included endocrine and gastrointestinal pathology, with a particular interest in syndromes. Carney Triad Update by J. Aidan Carney, MD, PhD, F.R.C.P.I., F.R.C.P. 11. Do other multi-component diseases bearing Dr. Carney's name (Carney syndrome and Carney complex) have any relationship to Carney Triad? The similar names are confusing!


GIST Support International - SDH-deficient & Wildtype GIST

www.gistsupport.org [cached]

J. Aidan Carney, MD, PhD


GIST Support International - Wildtype Expert Q&A

www.gistsupport.org [cached]

J. Aidan Carney, M.D., Ph.D., F.R.C.P.I., F.R.C.P.
J. Aidan Carney, M.D., Ph.D., F.R.C.P.I., F.R.C.P.


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