Thirty-sixth annual Faculty Teaching Awards and the Vernon and Virginia Furrow Awards ceremony honored faculty members’ outstanding achievements and excellence in teaching.
Study published online Nov. 4 in the American Journal of Medicine found that the sight-destroying eye disease is delayed or prevented by l-dopa, used to treat Parkinson’s disease.
She will present a lecture on her research on menopause, “Reproductive Aging and the Human Hypothalamus: From LH Pulses to Hot Flushes,” noon to 1 p.m., in DuVal Auditorium.
UA researchers have identified the connection between thin-filament length and cardiac function, as well as the role thin-filament length dysregulation plays in cardiomyopathies. The new NIH grant will help to uncover insights into novel therapeutic targets for dilated cardiomyopathy.
The Health Resources and Services Administration-funded program seeks to increase the engagement, retention and promotion of faculty members from the UA College of Medicine – Tucson.
UA College of Medicine – Tucson and UA Colleges of Nursing, Pharmacy and Public Health Celebrate 2015 Convocations
University of Arizona Cancer Center research-scientist Gregory C. Rogers, PhD, recently was awarded a five-year, $1.4 million R01 National Institutes of Health (NIH) grant that will support his efforts to reveal new insights into genomic instability, which could lead to new drug targets to combat tumor formation.
For the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Tucson and UA College of Medicine – Phoenix Classes of 2015.
Golf enthusiasts can experience one of Golf Digest’s “75 Best Golf Resorts in North America”; non-golfers can enjoy dinner, auctions and dancing to live music.
National Institute on Aging-funded research testing if dietary interventions that extend lifespan increase or decrease immune defense against infection, and help to understand how to achieve optimal healthy longevity.
Identifying the mechanisms that determine CMV latency could lead to targeted therapies that prevent CMV-related disease
The Pre-Medical Admissions Pathway Program, known as P-MAP, is designed to help students who have experienced unique or greater-than-average challenges in preparing to become competitive medical school applicants. Upon successful completion of the year-long P-MAP program, students will be admitted to the UA College of Medicine - Tucson
For 2012-2013, private donors contributed more than $300,000 to fund investigator awards for research projects for UA Sarver Heart Center members.
More than 100 Tucson physicians affiliated with the Arizona Health Sciences Center are included in the latest Best Doctors in America database.
<p>For more information or to arrange an appointment with these and others affiliated with the University of Arizona, please call the University Health Connection at (520) 694-8888.</p>