Wanda F. Moore, chair of the University of Arizona Sarver Heart Center Minority Outreach Program, is the 2019 recipient of the Brian Bateman Superb Service Award.
Many thanks to Breakthru Beverage Arizona for generously supporting the University of Arizona Sarver Heart once again with proceeds from their annual charity golf classic.
May you stress less, sleep to your heart's content and savor the present as you surround yourself with people who fill your life with joy and peace.
Active learning sessions result in a reset of student attention has been tested by researchers at the University of Arizona.
Faculty and mentees from University of Arizona Colleges of Medicine in Tucson and Phoenix will be active as presenters and participants at numerous sessions of American Heart Association Scientific Sessions 2019, Nov. 16-18 in Philadelphia (#AHA19).
The 16-year-old Yi-Jen Yang spent the summer working in a laboratory headed by internationally noted physician-scientist Marvin J. Slepian, MD, Regents’ Professor and professor of medicine, professor and associate department head of biomedical engineering and a McGuire Scholar in the Eller College of Management and Sarver Heart Center member at the UA.
The Sarver Heart Center at University of Arizona -Tucson, is presenting four Green Valley lectures from January to April in 2020.
As an undergraduate, Chinyere began performing research in the UA Sarver Heart Center under the mentorship of accomplished physician-scientists, including Steven Goldman, MD, professor of medicine, Elizabeth Juneman, MD, associate professor of medicine, and Jil Tardiff, MD, PhD, professor of medicine and cellular and molecular medicine. Chinyere, now an MD/PhD candidate in the UArizona College of Medicine - Tucson, has been developing a platform to evaluate drug effectiveness and toxicity for different conditions, such as heart failure and atrial fibrillation.
University of Arizona Sarver Heart Center faculty scheduled six lectures for Osher Lifelong Learning Institute (OLLI) Central Tucson Campus
“African-American race negatively influenced the decision-making process for heart transplants, especially during discussions among health care providers,” said lead author Khadijah Breathett, MD, MS, an assistant professor of medicine and advanced heart failure/transplant cardiologist at the University of Arizona’s Sarver Heart Center. “Since advanced therapy selection meetings are conversations rather than surveys, race may contribute significantly to treatment recommendations.”