UAHS In The News

Nov 13 2017

Dr. Martha Gulati, chief of cardiology for the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Phoenix

Nov 11 2017

Keith Boesen, Arizona Poison and Drug Information Center

Yuma Friends of the University of Arizona Health Sciences

Nov 10 2017

Keith Boesen, Arizona Poison and Drug Information Center

Banner – University Medical Center Tucson

Brian L. Erstad, head of the Department of Pharmacy Practice & Science at UA College of Pharmacy

Nov 9 2017

UA researchers Raj Khanna, May Khanna and Vijay Gokhale, UA College of Medicine – Tucson)

Dr. Janko Nikolich-Zugich, Arizona Center on Aging

Banner​ ​University Medical​ ​Center – Tucson

Dr. Martha Gulati, cardiologist at the UA College of Medicine – Phoenix

Nov 8 2017

The UA Center for Applied NanoBioscience and Medicine has been awarded a grant by NASA, to study the effects of space radiation and cosmic rays on humans in the final frontier. Dr. Frederick Zenhausern, director of the Center for Applied NanoBioscience and Medicine and professor at the UA College of Medicine – Phoenix, said UA scientists will provide microfluidic gut microsystem and biodosimetry tools to Wake Forest University scientists. The lab’s share of the grant is $943,000 over four years.

Banner – University Medical Center Trauma Program

Personalized medicine -- health care tailored to the individual patient -- not only involves the use of prescription medications but vitamins and supplements as well.  UA Cancer Center member Elizabeth T. Jacobs, PhD, professor and director of the epidemiology program at the UA Mel and Enid Zuckerman College of Public Health, is principal investigator for the project, which is funded by a $2 million grant from the National Cancer Institute through June 2022.

Nov 7 2017

Drs. Rajesh Khanna, May Khanna and Vijay Gokhale, UA College of Medicine – Tucson

The health of millions of office workers — and the cost of lost time due to workplace-related illnesses — may be positively impacted by research that will be presented by the UA Institute on Place and Wellbeing and the U.S. General Services Administration at the 2017 Greenbuild International Conference and Expo.

Nov 6 2017

More cardiac arrest victims will survive if emergency medical dispatchers give CPR instructions over the phone and if infants and children receive rescue breaths in addition to chest compressions, according to updated CPR guidelines released Tuesday by the American Heart Association. "The 2017 Focused Updates validate what we already know about performing CPR and offer a scientific basis for optimizing CPR quality to save more lives," said Dr. Karl Kern, chair of the Association's Emergency Cardiovascular Care Committee and professor of medicine at the UA College of Medicine – Tucson.

Paloma Beamer, researcher at the UA Mel and Enid Zuckerman College of Public Health

Dr. Roberta Diaz Brinton, director of the UA Center for Innovation in Brain Science

Dr. Frederic Zenhausern, director of the Center for Applied NanoBioscience and Medicine and a professor at the UA College of Medicine – Phoenix

Tomas Nuño, PhD, assistant professor of public health practice and translational research at the UA Mel and Enid Zuckerman College of Public Health – Phoenix and the Department of Emergency Medicine at the UA College of Medicine – Tucson

Tomas Nuño, assistant professor of public health practice and translational research at the UA Mel and Enid Zuckerman College of Public Health – Phoenix and the Department of Emergency Medicine at the UA College of Medicine – Tucson

UA College of Pharmacy and the UA BIO5 Institute by Laurence Hurley, PhD, and Vijay Gokhale, PhD

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