News

UA Sarver Heart Center Recruiting Heart Failure Patients for Clinical Study

08/04/2015

Cardiologists at the University of Arizona Sarver Heart Center are recruiting patients with heart failure for a clinical research study that is evaluating a cardiac contractility modulation (CCM) investigational device.


Gallus Expression in Situ Hybridization Analysis (GEISHA): A Chicken Embryo Gene Expression Database

08/01/2015

The chicken embryo develops similarly to a human embryo, and each contains about 20,000 genes. Researchers around the world are studying where and when these genes are used during embryo development in organisms such as chickens to increase their knowledge of how certain human birth defects, such as congenital heart defects, are set in motion.


Trading in the stars for cardiology

07/29/2015

Julia Indik is now a cardiologist specializing in heart rhythm disorders.


JAMA Studies Highlight CPR-AED Benefits Developed at UA Sarver Heart Center

07/22/2015

The Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) this week published significant findings in two studies noting improved patient outcomes for out-of-hospital cardiac arrest (OHCA) victims, influenced by bystander CPR interventions and the use of automated external defibrillators (AEDs).


Does Your Heart Need a Dietitian?

07/10/2015

Charles Katzenberg discusses the value of dietitians on your heart care team.


Community Input Needed to Help UA Sarver Heart Center Launch a Clinical Research Study for Cardiac Arrest Patients

07/09/2015

University of Arizona Sarver Heart Center researchers are seeking community input on a clinical trial that requires qualified patients to be enrolled when they are unconscious and unable to give consent. This study may improve care for all cardiac arrest patients.


UA Sarver Heart Center Scientists Awarded NIH Grant to Study Contractile Proteins that Keep Hearts Beating in Dilated Cardiomyopathy

07/07/2015

UA researchers have identified the connection between thin-filament length and cardiac function, as well as the role thin-filament length dysregulation plays in cardiomyopathies. The new NIH grant will help to uncover insights into novel therapeutic targets for dilated cardiomyopathy.


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