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New DCF secretary wants transparency, changes for children 3:57

New DCF secretary wants transparency, changes for children

Terez A. Paylor breaks down the Chiefs-Bills matchup 2:35

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His son 'was failed in Kansas' says father of dead child 4:17

His son 'was failed in Kansas' says father of dead child

Crowds, discounts and marathon shopping—Black Friday 2017 is here 1:36

Crowds, discounts and marathon shopping—Black Friday 2017 is here

Darrelle Revis, Chiefs cornerback: full video interview with KC media 8:47

Darrelle Revis, Chiefs cornerback: full video interview with KC media

Footage shows North Korean defector's escape 6:39

Footage shows North Korean defector's escape

Andy Reid answers questions about new Chief Darrelle Revis 9:33

Andy Reid answers questions about new Chief Darrelle Revis

Watch Tech N9ne perform for KC kids at Santa's Wonderland 2:25

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Negro Leagues Baseball Museum unveils Bob Motley statue 1:11

Negro Leagues Baseball Museum unveils Bob Motley statue

Watch: Burglar breaks out window at Waldo Jewelers 0:17

Watch: Burglar breaks out window at Waldo Jewelers

  • Brown recluse spider bite causes necrosis in man's leg

    John Dean of Drexel, Mo., didn't know when or where he got bitten, but a brown recluse spider bite caused cellular death, or necrosis, to a section of the back of his thigh, as well as a secondary infection that spread to a much larger area. Dean goes to Truman Medical Center May 4, 2017, for a follow-up visit. Video by Jill Toyoshiba, story by Andy Marso. Brown recluse video from Missouri Department of Conservation and Kansas State University.

John Dean of Drexel, Mo., didn't know when or where he got bitten, but a brown recluse spider bite caused cellular death, or necrosis, to a section of the back of his thigh, as well as a secondary infection that spread to a much larger area. Dean goes to Truman Medical Center May 4, 2017, for a follow-up visit. Video by Jill Toyoshiba, story by Andy Marso. Brown recluse video from Missouri Department of Conservation and Kansas State University. Jill Toyoshiba, Missouri Department of Conservation and Kansas State University The Kansas City Star
John Dean of Drexel, Mo., didn't know when or where he got bitten, but a brown recluse spider bite caused cellular death, or necrosis, to a section of the back of his thigh, as well as a secondary infection that spread to a much larger area. Dean goes to Truman Medical Center May 4, 2017, for a follow-up visit. Video by Jill Toyoshiba, story by Andy Marso. Brown recluse video from Missouri Department of Conservation and Kansas State University. Jill Toyoshiba, Missouri Department of Conservation and Kansas State University The Kansas City Star

Brown recluse bite in Missouri a cautionary tale for patients and providers

May 10, 2017 07:00 AM

UPDATED May 10, 2017 09:17 AM

More Videos

New DCF secretary wants transparency, changes for children 3:57

New DCF secretary wants transparency, changes for children

Terez A. Paylor breaks down the Chiefs-Bills matchup 2:35

Terez A. Paylor breaks down the Chiefs-Bills matchup

His son 'was failed in Kansas' says father of dead child 4:17

His son 'was failed in Kansas' says father of dead child

Crowds, discounts and marathon shopping—Black Friday 2017 is here 1:36

Crowds, discounts and marathon shopping—Black Friday 2017 is here

Darrelle Revis, Chiefs cornerback: full video interview with KC media 8:47

Darrelle Revis, Chiefs cornerback: full video interview with KC media

Footage shows North Korean defector's escape 6:39

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Andy Reid answers questions about new Chief Darrelle Revis

Watch Tech N9ne perform for KC kids at Santa's Wonderland 2:25

Watch Tech N9ne perform for KC kids at Santa's Wonderland

Negro Leagues Baseball Museum unveils Bob Motley statue 1:11

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Watch: Burglar breaks out window at Waldo Jewelers 0:17

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  • First treatment that genetically modifies patients’ cells to destroy cancer approved by FDA

    T-cells are one of immune system’s key soldiers, targeting infected or abnormal cells but cancer can block those defenses. Now scientists are genetically modifying patients own cells to make them smarter and tougher at seeking out and destroying cancer. One version is called CAR-T cell therapy, T-cells customized to zero in on a patients specific kind of cancer.