On battlefields around the world, they faced their own mortality multiple times a day as explosions erupted around them. Today their mission is of a different kind.
One in five children has a mental illness, yet often they go untreated as communities and families battle the stigma.
Though common, near-death experiences are often discounted by health care professionals. One assistant professor is working to change that.
The same desire to serve as a U.S. Army Special Forces medic pulled Roland Paquette ’12, back into health care as a physician assistant.
University in Motion
The Army has turned to the School of Medicine and its expertise in emergency care to get wounded soldiers the fastest medical care possible.
A woman’s risk of long-term cardiac side effects from radiation therapy could be reduced through a new form of surface imaging.
BRCA1 is known to suppress cancer by repairing breaks in DNA, but a new study shows it also serves another important function.
University joins consortium to offer children the newest cancer therapies not yet available elsewhere.
New, stronger ceramic dental implant options are available that rival the strength of titanium.
The nation’s top cancer institutes unite to call for all children and young adults to be vaccinated against HPV.
A key finding in Alzheimer’s disease research offers clues to possible prevention.
Virologists discover how poxviruses defeat the body’s immune defenses, and the implications may extend to new cancer therapies.
The university is set to undergo $95 million in renovations in the next three years.
The Health Science Center’s newest building features opportunities for real-time observation of procedures and a discussion-based learning atmosphere.
Using a video game controller, gross anatomy students can virtually peel back the layers of the human body.
Making Lives Better
Teaching. Discovering. Healing.
Momentum continues to grow for the Biggs Institute for Alzheimer and Neurodegenerative Diseases.
Philanthropists Joe R. and Teresa Lozano Long have supported student scholarships for more than two decades, changing countless lives.
A $1 million gift from Ed and Linda Whitacre will support a pilot cancer therapeutic clinical trials program.