The university also will conduct a testing blitz prior to the Thanksgiving holiday in an effort to reduce travel-related spread of COVID-19.
“The biggest problem with young people is that children get myocarditis at a particular rate. It’s a disease that affects kids. So when a kid shows up with myocarditis right now, it’s often really hard to tell if it’s myocarditis caused by COVID or myocarditis caused by something else,” said Nancy K. Sweitzer, MD, PhD. Parents need to focus on prevention - frequent hand washing, social distancing, and wearing a mask.
The university will expand in-person instruction with half the semester left to go, bringing about 1,500 more students to campus a week.
On Oct. 12, the university hopes to resume in-person instruction for classes of 30 or fewer students that were designated in-person or flex in-person courses at the time of registration.
As more older adults use smartphones, College of Pharmacy researcher Dr. Jeannie Lee hopes to improve medication adherence and blood pressure rates with a management system in the palm of their hand.
The new faculty cardiologists, Drs. Keng Pineda and Andrew Williams, bring expertise in interventional cardiology, cardiac imaging, cardio-oncology and sports cardiology to the University of Arizona Health Sciences and Banner – University Medicine Tucson.
A new study finds menopause-induced changes to protective immune cells may add to a spike in high blood pressure in postmenopausal women – findings with implications for sex differences in COVID-19 responses.
Learn where Sarver Heart Center members, including Nancy K. Sweitzer, MD, PhD, Carol Gregorio, PhD, Khadijah Breathett, MD, MS, Michael Grandner, PhD, have been sharing their expertise.
The number of positive test results on campus decreased following a 14-day shelter-in-place recommendation.
Ambitious, dedicated students affiliated with Sarver Heart Center turned to University of Arizona programs this summer to advance their academic aspirations.