Michael J. Hewitt, PhD, of Canyon Ranch Resort, will share his personal journey of resilience and triumph in this practical and inspiring presentation on true preventive medicine.
In its first scientific statement on sleep, the American Heart Association and its committee of heart health and sleep researchers, including Michael Grandner, PhD, of the UA College of Medicine – Tucson, find in a review of current evidence that too much or too little sleep, along with sleep-related breathing irregularities and insomnia, may be linked to heart risk factors.
The University of Arizona, Project Sleep and the Sleep Research Network are teaming up to engage patients, scientists and other stakeholders as partners in sleep research; the first of four events for sleep researchers and the public will be held Friday, Oct. 7, in Bethesda, Md.
Heather Cassell, MD, will provide specialized allergy and immunology care for children; Emily Keyser, MD, and Erica Danielle Laber, MD, will provide general pediatric care.
Dr. Mathew Hutchinson will provide an update on atrial fibrillation on Oct. 25 at 6 p.m. in DuVal Auditorium.
Joy Bunt, MD, was a respected exercise physiologist and endocrinologist, and assistant professor with the University of Arizona departments of Physiology and Exercise and Sport Sciences when she realized she wanted to broaden her experience.
Banner Children’s at Diamond Children’s Medical Center and the University of Arizona Health Sciences will advance pediatric health care through a new genomic medicine agreement with other premier children’s hospitals throughout the nation.
Camp Wellness, a health and wellness program for adults with serious mental illnesses, is one of just three programs in the nation to receive the SAMHSA award this year.
Initiative explores why more women than men are living with the disease
On Father’s Day 2009, Cameron Price boarded a plane for Washington, D.C., where he went through a day of orientation with the Peace Corps. After that, he flew to South Africa, then hopped on a bus to neighboring Swaziland.
Partnership with UA College of Education a Win for Southern Arizona Pediatric Patients
A record number of applicants and a record yield rate of accepted students led to record enrollment for the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Tucson’s Class of 2020.
Dean Cairns shares his vision and goals for the College of Medicine – Tucson at 2016 State of the College Address
The benefits of Tai Chi for healthy aging, fall prevention, neurocognitive disorders and cultural considerations for elder American Indians are all topics in this fall’s newly relocated Advances in Aging Lecture Series, now held in Kiewit Auditorium at the UA Cancer Center. They return to the UA Health Sciences campus after four years at the Banner – UMC South hospital’s Behavioral Health Pavilion.
PLEASE NOTE: Due to widespread storms in Southern Arizona resulting from Hurricane Newton, the following event was rescheduled to Wednesday, March 1, 2017—same time, same location. We apologize for any inconvenience.
A member of the National Cancer Institute Head and Neck Cancer Steering Committee and a former Tucsonan, Julie E. Bauman, MD, MPH, joins the UA College of Medicine – Tucson faculty as professor and chief of the Division of Hematology and Oncology in the Department of Medicine and the UA Cancer Center.
Dr. John Galgiani is among three University of Arizona physicians on an Infectious Diseases Society of America panel that authored updated treatment guidelines for the respiratory disease that’s endemic to the U.S. Southwest. The recommendations are for physicians who may not be aware of the disease as well as those whose patients may have contracted it while visiting the region.
Learn CPR from the place that developed chest-compression-only CPR: Sarver Heart Center.
Cancers with a particularly poor prognosis pose a major challenge to health care in the 21st century. New research shows that a highly personalized, patient-directed approach is necessary to improve treatment outcomes.
Study by University of Arizona-led team finds that disruptions in access to sodium permanganate, used in cocaine production, and pseudoephedrine, a methamphetamine precursor chemical, which occurred in 2006 and 2007, were associated with the reductions.