Updated: 1 hour 1 min ago
The founding director of the VIPER Institute, a physician regarded as a pioneer in the treatment of snakebites, has attracted media attention to the high price of antivenom with her research.
The move better identifies Arizona’s academic health center as an integral part of the University.
UA engineering and biomedical researchers are building a virtual-reality experience targeting concussion awareness, to encourage NCAA student-athletes to report the real thing.
Casey Solem and Brian Geyer, part of the inaugural class at the UA College of Medicine – Phoenix, are together again as practicing emergency-room physicians.
Representatives from the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences look at coming regulations with a "One Health" approach that considers humans, animals and the environment.
A team from the Mel and Enid Zuckerman College of Public Health and College of Agriculture and Life Sciences has received funding to study irrigation water quality. The research will benefit farmers and consumers by reducing food recalls due to pathogen contamination from irrigation water.
UA researchers have made another promising discovery about curcumin, the bioactive ingredient in turmeric. It may have the ability to prevent inflammation-associated colorectal cancer and balance the microbiota of the gut.
The University of Arizona Cancer Center at St. Joseph’s Hospital is one of the most forward-looking hospitals in the nation.
Numerous UA researchers have expertise related to the abandoned mine spill in Colorado.
The UA is hosting a panel of experts who will discuss the continuing Ebola epidemic.
A UA professor's implantable oxygen generator has the potential to reverse Type 1 diabetes in some patients, and he and his collaborators have been awarded $3 million in grants and contracts.
Dr. Dan Derksen, director of the Center for Rural Health at the UA Mel and Enid Zuckerman College of Public Health, will provide a testimony about the disparities created in rural areas by Medicare regulations and payment.
In the latest U.S. News rankings, the hospital is the best in the Tucson metropolitan area and No. 3 in Arizona behind the Mayo Clinic and Banner – University Medical Center Phoenix.
The program supports community-based projects designed to expand access to life-saving interventions for heart attack and sudden cardiac arrest.
Dr. David G. Armstrong says it's only a matter of time before malicious medical-device hacking becomes a big issue, and he is working on strategies to keep patients and companies safe.
Software developed by UA researchers, as part of a $1.3 million NIH grant, will transmit review-ready data in minutes or seconds, helping patients receive quicker second opinions and diagnoses.
College of Medicine professors from Tucson and Phoenix served on a 19-member national panel that recommended strategies on cardiac arrest to the Institute of Medicine.
An open house at the BIO5 Institute led to a student's internship with immunobiology professor Felicia Goodrum on the cytomegalovirus and its potentially devastating effects.