Explore UT Southwestern
Research and Innovation
Investigations into cancer, neuroscience, heart disease and stroke, and many other fields keep UT Southwestern at the forefront of medical progress.
A study that reviewed genetic testing results from 1.45 million individuals found that nearly 25 percent of “variants of uncertain significance” were subsequently reclassified – sometimes as less likely to be associated with cancer, sometimes as more likely.News Releases
Education and Training
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.
Dr. W. P. Andrew Lee, a world leader in hand transplantation at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, will become the new Executive Vice President for Academic Affairs, Provost, and Dean, UT Southwestern Medical School, effective Feb. 4, 2019.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
UT Southwestern Medical Center has retained its listing as the No. 1-ranked hospital in Dallas-Fort Worth and No. 2 in Texas, while ranking nationally among the top 50 programs in seven clinical specialty areas.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.
UT Southwestern veterans reflect on their service
UT Southwestern Medical Center employs military veterans across its campus in a variety of positions, each one bringing to their roles valuable experience they gained serving our country.
On the edge of discovery
They spend endless hours in the lab helping to solve some of the most puzzling medical mysteries of our time while earning their Ph.D. Among UT Southwestern’s Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences students are a Medical Service Officer with the Army working to become a military researcher, and a young woman who immigrated to America from Mexico with a curiosity for how the brain develops.
Mom of three living with Neurofibromatosis
Charis Curbo was diagnosed with the complex disease more than a decade ago, and researchers at UT Southwestern have enrolled patients like her in a new clinical study.