The University of Arizona has moved Homecoming 2016 to Oct. 27-29, and Family Weekend will now be Oct. 14-16. The changes were made to avoid any conflict with the Veterans Day holiday weekend and plans to honor the men and women who have served in the U.S. armed forces.
Brendan Phibbs, MD, a cardiologist who was a member of the College of Medicine founding faculty, a medical pioneer, and an author whose World War II memoir was nominated for a Pulitzer Prize, died on March 5, 2016. He was 99.
When the Affordable Care Act is in the news, it’s usually politicians or prominent health-care policy “wonks” doing the talking. Paul Gordon, MD, MPH – professor and former
The College of Medicine – Tucson is getting ready to celebrate 50 years of leading medical education in the state of Arizona in 2017.
Pathologist John R. Davis, MD, who left the University of Iowa in 1967 to become one of the first professors to join the brand new University of Arizona College of Medicine, died January 30, 2016, after a brief illness. He was 86.
In 2014, only 15 percent of the nation’s medical school department chairs were held by women, according to the Association of American Medical Colleges report,
For the first time in almost 50 years, every member of the class of 2019 was welcomed into the medical world with a gift of a stethoscope and white coat from our generous COM alumni.
STEVE ROTHOLTZ, MD, Class of 1989
After 18 years in private OB/GYN practice I’ve joined the University of Colorado School of Medicine faculty. I currently serve as Medical Director; University Obstetrics practice.
The Princess Christian Maternity Hospital in Freetown, Sierra Leone, is the only maternity referral hospital in that West African country. It does not take patients who screen positive for Ebola.
As a child and adult psychiatrist with the Yale School of Medicine Child Study Center in New Haven, Dorothy Stubbe, MD, understands the importance of paying attention to one’s feelings.
That may explain, at least partly, her decision to attend this year’s reunion.
The University of Arizona College of Medicine – Tucson has received a record 6,457 applications for enrollment in the Class of 2020.
As the daughter of two university scientists, Chelsea Kidwell was inspired to follow in their footsteps.
Is your son or daughter interested in becoming a doctor? Would he or she like to follow in your footsteps, by attending the UA College of Medicine?
The College of Medicine in Tucson has a long history and bright future in groundbreaking medical research, from the pioneering research that led to FDA approval of the total artificial heart, to non-invasive wearable technology for monitoring health biomarkers.
Mohab Ibrahim was 17 when he left his native Egypt for Tucson. His two older brothers had already settled here, and he wanted to get his undergraduate degree, then his medical degree from the UA College of Medicine.
When she was 5, growing up in New York City, Julia Indik wanted to be an astronaut – something a lot of kids want to be.
Vincent Hau ran the 2014 Boston Marathon to celebrate the city’s triumph over the tragic bombings the year before.
At the race, he learned from fellow runners of an organization that compelled him to “run Boston” again this year.
Lacy Manuelito grew up in Fort Defiance on the Navajo Reservation, knowing since she was a little girl that she wanted to be a doctor. The first in her family to graduate from college, she holds a bachelor’s degree in family relations and human development from the University of New Mexico.