This year we have seen palpable progress in the fight against AIDS, and also some astonishing hucksterism. In celebration of World AIDS Day 2014, here are 10 of the most influential trends in HIV this year.
Articles by: Geisel Communications
A unique facility for both patient care and translational research, the new Center for Surgical Innovation at Dartmouth-Hitchcock combines interoperative imaging capabilities that give surgeons unprecedented ability to see, in real time, the tissue and organs involved in procedures.
Reuters UK – Quotes Professor of Community and Family Medicine Margaret Karagas on the dangers of indoor tanning.
The Wall Street Journal – Quotes Steven Woloshin and Lisa Schwartz, professors of medicine, who argue that clinical trial designs could be enhanced and, therefore, study results may be bolstered if drug makers were mandated to submit all study protocols to the Food and Drug Administration for review.
Wired – Discusses technological efforts to address mental health, including CrossCheck, an application created by researchers from the Dartmouth Psychiatric Research Center, which is not yet publicly available.
Springfield News-Leader – Cites a joint study conducted by Geisel, the YMCA, and the Institute for American Values, which suggests that “authoritative communities” are essential in helping children develop meaningful relationships and connections to moral and spiritual meaning.
Dartmouth SYNERGY has received a $3.2 million National Institutes of Health (NIH) grant that will help speed research and clinical trials of promising treatments at academic medical centers across the nation.
Dallas Observer – Cites Professor of Medicine Lisa Schwartz’s views on research regarding hormone replacement and body function.
The Manchester Journal – Quotes Brooke Pringle, clinical instructor in community and family medicine, on her recent appointment at Southwestern Vermont Medical Center.
The Conversation – Senior Associate Dean for Faculty Affairs and Professor of Physiology and Neurobiology Leslie Henderson poses the question, “is there something in our neural circuits that leads us to find comfort in those like us and unease with those who may differ?”