Explore UT Southwestern
Investigations into cancer, neuroscience, heart disease and stroke, and many other fields keep UT Southwestern at the forefront of medical progress.
The GammaPod delivers higher doses of radiation to a narrowly targeted area, meaning breast cancer patients will have fewer treatments over shorter periods of time.News Releases
As one of the premier academic medical centers in the nation, UT Southwestern trains the physicians, medical scientists, and health care professionals of the future.
Dale Okorodudu, M.D., believes it's vital for improving health care equity and providing positive role models for children of all races.News Releases
We’re one of the world’s top academic medical centers, treating more than 60 subspecialties, several of which are consistently ranked among the nation’s best by U.S. News & World Report. Appointments: 214-645-8300
Her great-grandmother volunteered in groundbreaking cholesterol research at UT Southwestern Medical Center. Now, 9-year-old Zoe Allen is benefiting from that decision.MedBlog
The story of UT Southwestern is one of phenomenal growth, fueled by exceptional people with an extraordinary vision: to establish an academic medical center second to none.
North Texas family grateful for selfless donation
Last fall, Pete Sanchez successfully underwent a double transplant at UT Southwestern Medical Center. The 70-year-old great grandfather is thankful to be celebrating National Donate Life month this April.
UT Southwestern physician advances diversity in medicine
The statistics can be staggering: Only two percent of doctors are black men, and fewer black men applied to medical school in 2014 than in 1978. UT Southwestern physician Dale Okorodudu recently held a Black Men in White Coats youth summit to inspire and encourage a generation of doctors as diverse as the patients they’ll care for.
Science in the City at UT Southwestern
More than 200 North Texans of all ages spent a recent Saturday delighting in the joy of discovery at UT Southwestern. They were invited behind the scenes into the labs of physician-scientists studying some of the most critical conditions of our time.
Alternative medicines: Are they good for cancer patients?
More than 30 percent of cancer patients report using complementary and alternative medicine like yoga, acupuncture, and herbal supplements. As UT Southwestern radiation oncologist Dr. Nina Sanford explains, some unconventional therapies can be beneficial while undergoing treatment, while others come with risks.