Dr. Fiona Bailey was featured in a Self Magazine article titled, "5 Deep Breathing Exercises to Try When You Really Need a Minute".
University of Arizona College of Medicine – Tucson medical students received their white coats representing their future profession on July 29 at Centennial Hall.
It is with profound sadness that we share the news of the sudden and unexpected death of our colleague, William Dantzler, MD, PhD, a member of the Founding Faculty of the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Tucson. He was widely regarded as the foremost international authority on comparative renal physiology and is remembered for his warmth, wisdom and respect. His passing leaves a large void, and he is greatly missed by many in our community.
Ceremony will honor alumni completing residencies, students receiving medical degrees and students who are preparing to enter medical school in July.
The partnership will advance pain and addiction research and accelerate positive health outcomes in Arizona, Oklahoma and across the country.
Fourth-year University of Arizona College of Medicine – Tucson students learned where they’ll launch their careers as new residents.
Arizona leads the nation in enrolling participants in the National Institutes of Health’s All of Us Research Program.
More than 110 College of Medicine – Tucson medical students will simultaneously open envelopes revealing where they will complete their residency training.
College of Medicine – Tucson Class of 2024 medical students will receive their white coats on Feb. 25.
Researchers will use a $1.6 million National Eye Institute grant to study age-related lens cell changes that can lead to cataracts.
Nicholas A. Delamere, PhD, head of the Department of Physiology at the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Tucson, has been elected to a leadership position in the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC). Professor Delamere will serve a three-year term on the Administrative Board of the Council of Faculty and Academic Societies (CFAS).
The network, established with funding from the National Institutes of Health, has the the ultimate goal of developing more effective brain-aging treatments and interventions targeted to the individual.
A new clinical trial will assess the impact of inspiratory muscle training on blood pressure in adults with obstructive sleep apnea and hypertension.
The UArizona College of Medicine – Tucson has accepted six high school graduates in a new program that reduces the time to a medical degree to seven years.
The Medical Scientist Training Program is designed to train students planning careers in academic medicine or biomedical research.
Professor Charles “Tip” Tipton passed away at home May 2. He was 93. Read an editorial written by Dr. Ralph Fregosi and collaborators submitted to the Journal of Applied Physiology.
A new Bachelor of Science in Medicine expands opportunities for students to pursue jobs in health care, where demand for trained professionals is rising.
Congratulations to Physiology graduates Kaylah Scharf and Emily DeStafano.
Jordan Karp, MD, an expert on mental health in the aging population, will deliver the keynote address at the Arizona Arthritis Center’s Living Healthy With Arthritis Conference.
Professor Emeritus Paul C. Johnson, founding faculty member of the College of Medicine – Tucson and the first head of the Department of Physiology, died Feb. 21 at the age of 93.
On Match Day, about 120 UArizona College of Medicine – Tucson students learned where they’ll launch their careers as new residents after graduation.
Beautiful images come to life during the detailed scientific process. Meet one scientist who captures the art.
Zoe Cohen, PhD, has been appointed director of College of Medicine -Tucson (COM-T) Baccalaureate Programs, the Accelerated Pathway to Medical Education (APME), and the Honors College Early Assurance Program (HEAP).
Drs. Meredith Hay and May Khanna are being recognized by the National Academy of Inventors for their dedication to advancing research technologies.
Increases in total National Institutes of Health funding have led to higher rankings for several colleges and departments.