Newsroom Article Archive
Juan Cueto did not feel sick, but he was losing weight rapidly and was devastated with the knowledge that he had two life threatening diseases, cancer and a liver disease.
A new blood test for protein biomarkers could identify high risk heart patients.
Strained relationships with parents, siblings or extended family members may be more harmful to people’s health than a troubled relationship with a significant other, according to a study published by the American Psychological Association.
A phase three clinical trial that UT Southwestern participated in determined that a three-drug combination improved lung function and reduced symptoms in cystic fibrosis (CF) patients who have a single copy of the most common genetic mutation for the disease.
Sandra McKinney grew so attached to the Simmons Cancer Center at UT Southwestern that she decided to fly back for follow-up appointments instead of finding a new provider when she moved to New Jersey.
In work that could someday improve treatments for epilepsy, UT Southwestern scientists have published the first three-dimensional structure of a member of a large family of human proteins that carry charged particles – ions – across the cell membrane.
Why do those with obesity so often develop high blood pressure? The answer could be as simple as loss of a sugar molecule.
Dr. Joseph Takahashi, noted for discovering the first gene controlling biological clocks in mammals, addressed the topic at the Society for Neuroscience annual meeting where he was awarded the Gruber Neuroscience Prize for his pioneering work in circadian rhythms.
Awareness about concussions has never been greater among high school athletes and coaches, thanks to the spotlight shone on some former NFL players who have experienced problems later in life.
Ms. Casper has a Ph.D. in organizational psychology and studies ways of improving the health and well-being of employees. She never could have foreseen having her own work-life balance put to the test by cancer.