Multiple Myeloma/Plasma Cell Neoplasm


Published on Jan 4, 2016

Medical scientists have made major advances in treating different types of cancer in the past decade, but perhaps none more so than the blood cancer known as myeloma. WSJ's Ron Winslow explains on Lunch Break with Tanya Rivero. Photo: iStock/ChristianAnthony

Subscribe to the WSJ channel here:

More from the Wall Street Journal:

Follow WSJ on Facebook:
Follow WSJ on Google+:
Follow WSJ on Twitter:
Follow WSJ on Instagram:
Follow WSJ on Pinterest:


Published on Jun 17, 2015

Andy lost his first wife to multiple myeloma, then twelve years later, Andy himself was struck by the same disease.

Discover how every donation makes a difference at


Published on Oct 15, 2015

Multiple myeloma is a type of cancer that affects the plasma cells, which are white blood cells located in your bone marrow. This video briefly explains the causes, symptoms, and treatment.


Published on Feb 2, 2016

Educational video describing the condition of multiple myeloma - cancer.

Become a friend on facebook:

Follow me on twitter:!/DrEbraheim_UTMC

Donate to the University of Toledo Foundation Department of Orthopaedic Surgery Endowed Chair Fund:


Episode 148, July 21, 2009

Correspondent: Frank Deford l Producer: Chapman Downes

Boasting five consecutive national championships, the Northwestern women's lacrosse team might be the most dominant program in NCAA history. For those close to the team, it's common knowledge that their magic run began only after a secret weapon was brought in: Jaclyn Murphy. Diagnosed with a malignant brain tumor at age nine, the Hopewell Junction, NY native was in desperate need of a lift when the team reached out to her. Four years later, Murphy is a healthy, cancer-free 14-year-old, while Northwestern hasn't lost a national championship since their initial meeting. Inspired by their uplifting relationship, the Friends of Jaclyn Foundation has been established to link other children with malignant brain tumors to college teams around the country. Correspondent Frank Deford reports this remarkable story.