Engineering and health sciences researchers are teaming up to address the shortage of personal protective equipment in Tucson health care facilities.
As the scope and risks of the COVID-19 pandemic become apparent, providers are evaluating clinic schedules to see if patients must be seen in person; whether they safely can be rescheduled for visits at a less risky future time or receive needed care over the phone or via video conference link.
Please join us in a social distancing event and take a moment to celebrate the 92nd birthday of one of our heroes, Dr. Frank Marcus, professor emeritus and founding chief of cardiology at the University of Arizona College of Medicine - Tucson.
Top 10 rankings include management information systems, photography, rehabilitation services, speech-language pathology and audiology on the U.S. News & World Report 2021 Best Graduate Schools list.
Out of an abundance of caution regarding the COVID-19 pandemic, the Sarver Heart Center at the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Tucson has canceled its Green Valley Lecture scheduled 10 a.m., Thursday, March 19.
Dr. Hani Babiker, assistant director of early-phase therapeutics and director of phase I clinical trials, is overseeing the University of Arizona Cancer Center’s early-phase clinical trials, seeking to identify novel drugs and treatments for better cancer care.
Out of an abundance of caution, the University of Arizona Sarver Heart Center has cancelled the Green Valley Lecture, “Heart Rhythm Disorders: What’s the Role of Medications and Technology,” with Peter Ott, MD, that was scheduled for Thursday, March 19
The University of Arizona improves its ranking by 14 spots and nearly doubles the value of awards from five years ago for research dollars funded by the National Institutes of Health in fiscal year 2019.
Sarver Heart Center physician scientist Dr. Khadijah Breathett receives international award to advance research on health disparities in cardiovascular disease. The focus of the Women as One organization is to advance the careers of women cardiologists.
"I knew that cardiovascular disease was devastating communities of color at a young age. It was and remains my calling to use medicine and research to change the statistics," said Dr. Khadijah Breathett in Forbes.