“This new national study, looking back at the delta and omicron variants of COVID-19, demonstrates the power and utility of geospatial and data visualization analysis,” said Dr...
A graph of how long Americans sleep forms a U-shaped pattern across our lives.
Dr. Pandya Bhaumik, the newest graduate of the Biochemistry and Cancer Biology Program at Augusta University, is off to his next venture in a senior research role with well-known...
One day a tear fluid workup could be as routine as bloodwork during a physical exam as well as in diagnosing a myriad of conditions, from dry eye disease to Alzheimer’s.
The clues from standard testing are sufficient to rapidly initiate aggressive treatment to reduce or prevent kidney destruction.
The algorithm could significantly speed up the process of identifying which drugs work together.
“It turns out only a quarter of the people exposed to the same traumatic event will go on to develop PTSD and it’s not understood why some do and some don’t,” said Dr. Almira...
Higher education levels can translate to lower allostatic load in Black women.
From a pool of more than 5,000 applicants, sophomore Dipen Mehta was one of about 400 U.S. students who were awarded Goldwater scholarships for the 2022-23 academic year.
Personalized mutations should be considered more in cancer therapy development.
Diabetes damages damages existing blood vessels and ability to grow new ones. Exercise could help.
Adjusting the enzyme's level could provide potential treatment of aging and Alzheimer's.
Dr. Justin Xavier Moore has been recognized with an American Association for Cancer Research Minorities in Cancer Research award.
Dr. Neil J. MacKinnon, provost and executive vice president for academic affairs, has established his own research team at Augusta University and strongly encourages research...
Geographic and racial/ethnic disparities at play in mortality rates from four common cancers.
Early evidence shows in the face of heart disease and peripheral artery disease, the protein has a new job.
"Colon cancer is largely preventable if patients undergo screening tests, like a surveillance colonoscopy starting at 45 years or earlier depending on family history."
A chronic high-salt diet can turn a normally helpful system against us, increasing risk for cardiometabolic diseases like high blood pressure and heart disease.
Currently, there are more than 6 million Americans living with dementia.
On top of receiving funding for her research, Majeed has also been invited to speak at the Tobacco Treatment Specialist Training Recertification Conference.