2021 Article Archive
People who had a potentially allergic reaction to their first messenger RNA COVID-19 vaccination can safely receive their second shot, according to a study of patients conducted at several medical centers, including UT Southwestern.
UT Southwestern faculty have discovered what appears to be an Achilles’ heel in ovarian cancers, as well as new biomarkers that could point to which patients are the best candidates for possible new treatments.
Forbes and Statista have selected UT Southwestern among the top 40 Best Employers for Women 2021.
The body’s ability to prevent food poisoning by producing a natural antimicrobial compound increases during the day, when exposure to noxious bacteria is most likely, a new study by UT Southwestern scientists suggests.
UT Southwestern Medical Center ranks among the top 25 hospitals nationally in eight specialties ranging from brain to heart to cancer care, according to the latest U.S. News & World Report’s annual Best Hospitals report.
UT Southwestern researchers report the first structural confirmation that endogenous – or self-made – molecules can set off innate immunity in mammals via a pair of immune cell proteins called the TLR4-MD-2 receptor complex.
UT Southwestern researchers have identified an immune protein tied to the rare neurodegenerative condition known as Niemann-Pick disease type C.
In Memoriam: Dr. Jere Mitchell helped lay foundations of exercise physiology, changed medical practice on bed rest
Jere Mitchell, M.D., former director of the Harry S. Moss Heart Center at UT Southwestern Medical Center and an internationally recognized exercise physiologist whose seminal findings on maximal oxygen uptake changed conventional medical practice on bed rest and laid the foundation for central command physiology, died July 17. He was 92.
Using artificial intelligence, UT Southwestern scientists have identified thousands of genetic mutations likely to affect the immune system in mice. The work is part of one Nobel laureate’s quest to find virtually all such variations in mammals.
A relative decline in wealth during midlife increases the likelihood of a cardiac event or heart disease after age 65 while an increase in wealth between ages 50 and 64 is associated with lower cardiovascular risk, according to a new study in JAMA Cardiology.