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UBMD News

Our work gets us noticed: UBMD physicians make headlines for raising the bar on clinical care, leading community health initatives and conducting groundbreaking research, among other accomplishments.

8/18/17

Even though Buffalo will only see a partial eclipse on Monday, Aug. 21, people who want to view it must wear eclipse glasses or they will risk permanent blindness.

8/15/17

The Department of Biomedical Informatics has received a five-year, $2.5 million grant — awarded by the National Library of Medicine (NLM) — that will train a new cadre of researchers who are skilled at developing informatics innovations.

8/15/17

A preclinical study by researchers in the Department of Medicine’s Division of Geriatrics and Palliative Medicine has revealed that brief periods of intense physical activity can be safely administered at advanced age and has the potential to reverse frailty.

8/14/17

Should Bills fans worry? Matthew DiPaola talks to the AP about Jordan Matthews' chest injury.

8/14/17

James N. Jarvis, MD, clinical professor of pediatrics, will use an Arthritis Foundation grant to study how genes and environment work together to influence the immune dysfunction in juvenile arthritis.

8/11/17

The 180 students of the Class of 2021 at the Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences will today receive their white coats at a ceremony in the Mainstage theater in the Center for the Arts on the UB North Campus.

8/9/17

Politico reports on UB's new medical school building and the way it will transform the health care industry in Western New York and quotes Michael Cain.

8/4/17

A five-year, $2.5 million grant to UB's Department of Biomedical Informatics will train a new cadre of research leaders skilled in analyzing and interpreting health care data.

8/3/17

A preclinical study has revealed that brief periods of intense physical activity can be safely administered at advanced age, and that this kind of activity has the potential to reverse frailty.

7/30/17

For the first time, David Dietz told the Associated Press, researchers are beginning to get an idea of what the depressed brain looks like.