Lilian Kabeche, a postdoctoral researcher in genetics at Dartmouth’s Norris Cotton Cancer Center and a recent Geisel PhD graduate, received the American Society for Cell Biology (ASCB) Beckman Coulter Distinguished Graduate Student Achievement Prize.
Articles by: Matthew Wiencke
Professors Lisa Schwartz and Steve Woloshin aim to provide people with information about the benefits and harms of prescription drugs through use of a formulary, or drug database.
When Geisel graduate student Anna Hatch enrolled as an undergraduate at the University of Wisconsin-La Crosse, science was pretty far off her radar. While working in a lab, she “fell in love” with getting results and figuring out what they mean.
Dartmouth SYNERGY, the Dartmouth Clinical and Translational Science Institute, is helping junior biomedical researchers take their research findings and leverage them into new treatments for patients through a huge range of research tools and clinical research support.
A key mission of Dartmouth SYNERGY, the Dartmouth Clinical and Translational Science Institute, is to foster discovery and innovation in translational and clinical research.
Geisel post-doctoral researcher Elaina M. Melton, PhD, has received a prestigious NIH fellowship for emerging scientists that will support her research on two cholesterol-related diseases, atherosclerosis and xanthomatosis.
When Cindy Hahn was a young girl, her father, a virologist, used to let her sit at his microscope and look at immune cells fighting a pig virus. Watching that pig virus sparked a passion for science she is now pursuing as an MD-PhD student.
How do you define compassion, how do you best teach it, and how do you practice it as a doctor-in-training? Khushboo Jhala (’16) has been exploring these questions through a project funded by the Schwartz Center for Compassionate Healthcare.
Leadership is not something people are born with, says Dean Chip Souba. It’s a skill—one that the Medical School is working to ensure every graduate has.
In some older adults, a normal body mass index (BMI) may be hiding an elevated risk of death from cardiovascular disease.