Individuals with low income will soon benefit from two new evidence-based cancer prevention initiatives thanks to grants from the Cancer Prevention and Research Institute of Texas to Dell Med researchers.
Dell Medical School has received full accreditation by the Liaison Committee on Medical Education — a significant milestone for the school, which will graduate its first class of medical students this May.
Factor Health program links Boys and Girls Clubs and other partners to promote healthy nutrition and exercise among kids in Travis County.
Newly published research suggests lowering exposure to allergens from mice may lead to improved lung growth for children with asthma living in low-income neighborhoods, helping them avoid lung ailments.
Building on last year’s groundbreaking inaugural summit, UT Austin health scholars and leading institutions in Mexico reconvened to design and conduct binational research projects aimed at improving health on both sides of the border.
Dell Med’s Adewole “Ade” Adamson co-authored a perspective piece published in The New England Journal of Medicine about artificial intelligence and cancer diagnoses.
The School of Design and Creative Technologies and the Design Institute for Health are advancing the role of design with the creation of the Master of Arts in Design in Health.
Pediatrics professor Tom Brenna is a co-author of a recent analysis of more than 40 other studies that concluded something surprising: There’s no such thing as too much seafood.
Dell Medical School is bringing together diverse partners — including community-based organizations, health care payers and investors — in new ways to rethink the path to better health for vulnerable populations.
Dean Clay Johnston, M.D., Ph.D., of Dell Medical School at The University of Texas at Austin has been elected to the prestigious National Academy of Medicine.
A Dell Medical School study found that a newly standardized pain treatment plan for pregnant women delivering in hospitals reduced mothers’ opioid use before and after delivery.
Researchers at Dell Medical School and The University of Texas at Austin have developed new guidelines for fabricating nanogels that can deliver numerous therapeutic treatments to treat cancer in a precise manner.
Health product innovators and entrepreneurs in the Texas capital are getting a leg up thanks to a new partnership between the Jon Brumley Texas Venture Labs at the McCombs School of Business and the Texas Health CoLab at Dell Medical School.
Researchers at Dell Medical School are developing an innovative patient engagement platform to make personal health information easily accessible and portable for everyone.
Military families seeking support can find help through the new Institute for Military and Veteran Family Wellness — a joint effort between the Steve Hicks School of Social Work and the Department of Psychiatry.
UT Health Austin, the clinical practice of Dell Medical School, has been awarded HealthCare’s Most Wired Certified Level 9 Performance Excellence Award by the College of Health Information Management Executives.
The study published in JAMA indicates the recently banned procedure known as mesh hysteropexy may provide an alternative for women with uterovaginal prolapse.
The Cancer Prevention and Research Institute of Texas awarded grants to professors from The University of Texas at Austin and Dell Medical School.
For adults with high blood pressure, greater blood pressure control than what’s currently considered standard is associated with fewer adverse changes of the brain, which could mean lower risks of dementia and cognitive impairment, according to new research published in the Journal of the American Medical Association.