An advocate for evidence-based interventions, John Naslund and colleagues reviewed preliminary studies on the effectiveness of using digital technologies to treat mental disorders and summarized their finding in Lancet Psychiatry.
Geisel medical students Lye-Yeng Wong ’18 and Freddy Vazquez ’18 will each be spending one year conducting research in their areas of interest, compliments of the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation and the National Institutes of Health, respectively.
Dartmouth President Phil Hanlon and Provost Carolyn Dever announce the appointment of Duane Compton, an accomplished medical and graduate educator, a distinguished researcher, and a seasoned leader, to be the next dean of the Geisel School of Medicine, effective immediately.
The Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth rose in the most recent U.S. News & World Report Best Medical School rankings.
SYNERGY announces the 2017 SYNERGY Scholars Award, an ongoing Mentored Career Development Program modeled on the NIH KL2 Scholars Program. This opportunity combines didactic training, mentoring, exposure to multidisciplinary research, and ongoing evaluation to prepare junior investigators for careers in Clinical and Translational Research.
The goal of the Research Development Workshop is to coach investigators new to research in the development of their Specific Aims and a research project plan for a grant funding application.
Surgical residents from Dartmouth-Hitchcock and medical students from the Geisel School of Medicine are invited to present their original research at the fifth annual Surgical Trainees Advancing Research Symposium (STARS) to be held on April 13th and 14th at Dartmouth-Hitchcock.
Dartmouth researcher Ambrose Cheung, MD, has received a 2017 Harrington Scholar-Innovator Award, one of only a few given annually to top physician-scientists in the U.S. The award will support Cheung’s promising research to develop a vaccine or drug to combat MRSA—virulent staph bacteria causing infections that are increasingly resistant to antibiotics.
Arminja Kettenbach, PhD, an assistant professor of Biochemistry and Cell Biology at Geisel, recently received two high-profile grant awards to support her research in proteomics, which is shedding new light on what goes wrong in cell division during cancer.
Research published in the journal Nature Communications describes distribution of a DNA defect in the glioblastoma genome and its relationship with patient survival.