After 50 years, Dr. Jim Bryan is retiring from UNC. And no one can replace him.
First-year medical student Blaire Hanvey was recently honored with the June C. Allcott Fellowship in Medicine and the Zollicoffer-Cross Community Health Fellowship.
UNC Health Care will celebrate the hard work of our medical students through its Match Day social media campaign. We invite all fourth-year students to share their stories about the perfect match.
Medical student, Casey Allison Rimland, has been named the second Gates Cambridge Scholar.
Walker, Gatza, Doolittle come out on top 4th Annual Oliver Smithies Symposium Nobel Symposium Postdoctoral Researcher Poster Forum
On February 27, from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. in the MBRB at the School of Medicine, 37 university postdoctoral fellows gathered for a poster forum to present their research findings.
Upcoming events include the Epic Research Town Hall (Part 2), NC A&T Dean's Distinguished Speaker Series with Dr. Joseph DeSimone, "Monitoring and Auditing Clinical Trials," and Research Ethics Grand Rounds. Plus, new services from RTI International for UNC investigators.
This weekend on YOUR HEALTH® Adam & Cristy will be talking with Marc Silver and his daughter Maya Silver, co-authors, about their book, "My Parent Has Cancer and It Really Sucks."
Parham is being recognized by the Society for Gynecologic Oncology for his work on cervical cancer and selfless dedication to improving the lives of women in Zambia.
Join us for UNC OB-GYN Grand Rounds on Wednesday, March 12, from 1:30 - 2:30 p.m. Stephanie Mahin, Media Relations/Broadcast Manager, UNC Health Care Media, will present!
Dr. Martin Chalfie, co-winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, was invited to campus by UNC's Nobel Laureate Dr. Oliver Smithies.
This is the fourth lecture in the four-part lecture series, "What's the Big Idea?: Complementary and Alternative Medicine: Its Role in Twenty-First-Century Health Care." This presentation describes the role of botanical medicine, including herbal and supplements, in the U.S. health care system.
This is the third lecture of the four-part lecture series, "What's the Big Idea?: Complementary and Alternative Medicine: Its Role in Twenty-First-Century Health Care." This presentation will describe the fundamentals of oriental medicine, specifically acupuncture and Chinese herbal medicine; scientific research on their mechanisms of action; evidence of clinical efficacy; and their application across a wide range of conditions.
This is the second of the four-part lecture series, "What's the Big Idea?: Complementary and Alternative Medicine: Its Role in Twenty-First-Century Health Care." This presentation describes the evidence showing how mindfulness meditation can improve coping and reduce distress, how it can alleviate pain and other symptoms, and how it can generally promote mental and physical health and wellbeing in both healthy individuals and those with a broad range of health conditions. It also explores findings on the proposed mechanisms of mindfulness.
This is the first of the four-part lecture series, "What's the Big Idea?: Complementary and Alternative Medicine: Its Role in Twenty-First-Century Health Care." Join us for an overview and specific examinations of aspects of complementary and alternative medicine from an array of imminent researchers and practitioners. In this lecture, we will examine the use of complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) in the United States and some rationales for its growth in popularity, and get an overview through brief descriptions of CAM practices and research.
This year’s summit, Beyond the Affordable Care Act: Are We Ready for What’s Next?, will include updates and information about community initiatives, an educational session about the health insurance marketplace, and a discussion with health and human service organizations about the local impact of the Affordable Care Act.
The new protocol helps health care providers determine which patients need hospital admission and those whose needs can be met with outpatient treatment.
Scattered icy spots are expected this morning before noon. At this time, UNC Hospitals clinics and procedural areas are open as scheduled.
By re-engineering a tiny chain of amino acids in one type of dengue virus, Ralph Baric and Aravinda de Silva discover a new path toward solving the dengue vaccine dilemma. The research has the potential to transform vaccine development for other diseases, including SARS and HIV.
The effects of this new low-molecular-weight synthetic heparin can be quickly reversed unlike the effects of low-molecular-weight heparin currently in use.
Upcoming events include the Spring 2014 Mentoring Series (rescheduled), NEXUS 2014: Water, Food, Climate and Energy Conference, CDTR Annual Meeting, and Pitfalls in Investigator Initiated Protocols (rescheduled). Deadline for NIH Eastern Regional Comprehensive Metabolomics Resource Core Pilot and Feasibility Project Applications is March 15.