A resident update on the state of resident burnout nationally, at UNC, and what's being done about it.
A symposium for cardiologists and general internists. Practical approaches to the management of patients with cardiac failure and complex arrhythmias.
Rescheduled to May 9, 2017
A search committee has been established to identify a well-qualified leader for the UNC School of Medicine's Department of Genetics.
In December, the UNC School of Medicine launched the Well-Being Index, a tool developed by researchers at the Mayo Clinic to track wellness. Since its launch, nearly 1000 UNC School of Medicine users have registered. If you have not yet done so, please take a few minutes to register before February 1. The success of this initiative depends on your participation.
The first Friday Morning Conference of 2017 will feature Christopher Hurt, MD, assistant professor of medicine, division of infectious diseases. He'll provide an update on HIV Pre-Exposure Prophylaxis.
Paul Godley, MD, PhD, MPP, has been named the UNC School of Medicine’s Vice Dean for Diversity and Inclusion. In this newly-created position, Godley will oversee the School of Medicine’s efforts to build a diverse and inclusive work and learning environment.
Startups are a crucial part of a dynamic economy, creating innovations and jobs, but they struggle to find funding from investors. The newly launched Carolina Angel Network, will close this gap by connecting alumni, faculty, students, donors and other members of the Carolina community with promising affiliated, early-stage, private companies to provide advice, networks and funding.
With help from the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation, Carolina is creating a better work-life balance for physician scientists through the Caregivers at Carolina program.
This weekend on YOUR HEALTH® Adam & guest co-host Laura Gay, MD, MPH, welcome Clark Hanmer, MD, a family practice physician who was diagnosed with Stage-4 cancer in 2015. Dr. Hanmer shares his moving story and talks about his new book Dancing with My Cancer Demon.
UNC researchers have proven these concerns valid after finding iron deficiency anemia actually protects children against the blood-stage of Plasmodium falciparum malaria in Africa, and treating anemia with iron supplementation removes this protective effect. Morgan Goheen, PhD, is the study's lead author.