An $11.3 million, five-year grant from the National Cancer Institute will fund four studies by researchers with the Carolina Center of Cancer Nanotechnology Excellence.
Sean Siler, DO, MBA, clinical assistant professor of emergency medicine at the UNC School of Medicine and Colonel in the U.S. Army Reserves, was presented with one of the Army Medical Department’s most prestigious honors.
In the recent U.S. News and World Report rankings of America’s Best Hospitals, UNC Hospitals was nationally ranked in five of the 16 specialties. In this series, we profile these specialties to learn more about what makes them so outstanding.
A new UNC School of Medicine study visualizes the dramatic influence of a diabetes drug on bone health and the benefit of exercise in mice.
The prestigious list recognizes registered nurses for their outstanding professional abilities and commitment to improving health care in their communities.
UNC WakeBrook has won a $1.6 million federal grant to expand its primary care clinic, enhance its medical care and services available, and explore ways to improve the integration of primary and behavioral health care. The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, part of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, awarded the four-year grant to WakeBrook Medical Director Dr. Brian Sheitman.
A UNC Lineberger-led study, published today in Nature Genetics, paves the way for potential personalized medicine approaches for the deadly cancer type.
While searching for the purpose of rare plants in a remote South Pacific village, Timothy Platts-Mills, MD, took up the cause of medicine. Now, he’s training the next generation of ED doctors at UNC.
Chancellor Carol Folt visits the Nobel Museum and finds a greeting from UNC’s only Nobel Laureate, Oliver Smithies
This award allows a multidisciplinary team led by Ronald Falk, MD, to continue its research of glomerulonephritis and vasculitis caused by anti-neutrophil cytoplasmic antibodies (ANCA), which is the most common form of rapidly progressing glomerular disease. The latest competitive renewal will carry the study to its 20th year.
Heather Logghe, MD, a resident in surgery at UNC Hospitals, created a hashtag that sparked a worldwide movement.