Details, details . . .

“Hematopoietic stem cell transplantation after reduced-intensity conditioning as treatment of sickle cell disease.” (Schleuning M, Stoetzer O, Waterhouse C, Schlemmer M, Ledderose G, Kolb HJ.) Experimental Hemotology, Jan 2002, 7-10.

“Matched-related donor transplantation for sickle cell disease: report from the Center for International Blood and Transplant Research.” (Panepinto, Julie A.; Walters, Mark C.; Carreras, Jeanette; Marsh, Judith; Bredeson, Christopher N.; Gale, Robert Peter; Hale, Gregory A.; Horan, John; Hows, Jill M.; Klein, John P.; Pasquini, Ricardo; Roberts, Irene; Sullivan, Keith; Eapen, Mary; Ferster, Alina) British Journal of Haematology.  June 2007, Vol. 137, Issue 5, 479-485.

“A survey on patient perception of reduced-intensity transplantation in adults with sickle cell disease.” (Chakrabarti, S.; Bareford, D.). Bone Marrow Transplantation.  April 2007, Vol. 39 Issue 8, 447-451.

“Mixed blood.” ( Kleiner, Kurt) New Scientist.  23June2001, Vol. 170 Issue 2296, 19.

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Just a little light reading so I can  add in the occasional off-hand comment or knowledgable sentence about a surgical procedure that will happen—if it happens, because that’s sort of the crux of the story—off-page. 

I may be overthinking things.

But I’m also thinking the next book is gonna be about a teenage wereduck so I can do my waterfowl research in the children’s section.

What’s that strangest place your research has taken you?

17 thoughts on “Details, details . . .

    • It sounds like a sure cure for insomnia, but all joking aside, I’m taking lots of notes! Bone marrow transplants are both simpler and more complex than I thought . . .

      Wereducks seem like such a simple people . . . but knowing me, I’ll end up reading a thesis on mallard sociology or something. XD

    • There was a display of tiny, gorgeous, deadly slippers at the museum last month . . . my kids didn’t know why I was shuddering a the “doll shoes.”

  1. tephrostratigraphy….and pop songs used in commercials.

    I get carried away with research sometimes and end up far afield of my original thought. But I always learn more than I knew before.

    • I’m impressed! The only string theory I know involves knitting needles.

      I’m thinking the wereduck is the only prey were in a family of predators . . . but he’s captain of the swim team.

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