As we prepare for the new year on January 1st, 2021, we thought we’d share some of the most popular Geisel news stories of 2020.
Articles by: NonPerson Geisel Web Service Acct
Alan I. Green, MD, the Raymond Sobel Professor of Psychiatry, who served as chair of the Department of Psychiatry at Geisel and Dartmouth-Hitchcock for nearly 18 years, died Thursday, November 26.
Steven L. Bernstein, MD, has been named as the inaugural Chief Research Officer for Dartmouth-Hitchcock (D-H), Associate Dean of Clinical Research at the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth, and Director of the C. Everett Koop Institute at Geisel.
The next Medical Student Grand Rounds will be held via Zoom on November 11 from 5:30 – 7:00 PM. Please RSVP at the link below to receive the Zoom link for the meeting.
A team of researchers led by Dartmouth’s and Dartmouth-Hitchcock’s Norris Cotton Cancer Center has identified mammary basal cells as a contributing source to the development of heterogeneous tumor cell subpopulations and found that activation of the PKA signaling pathway can curtail their emergence, providing opportunities for new therapeutic approaches to breast cancer.
The inaugural Medical Student Grand Rounds will be held via Zoom on October 7 from 5:30 – 6:30 PM. The event will feature current Geisel students discussing their respective projects.
Results from the Phase 2 trial of the DAR-901 tuberculosis (TB) vaccine from a three-year trial in Tanzania were announced by investigators at Dartmouth’s Geisel School of Medicine and published in the journal Vaccine.
A new Dartmouth study in Health Affairs examines how hospital admissions during the rebound from the initial COVID-19 onset varies by age, insurance coverage and socioeconomic groups.
Stacie G. Deiner, MD, professor and vice chair for research in the Department of Anesthesiology at the Geisel School of Medicine and Dartmouth-Hitchcock, has been appointed the William LeRoy Garth Professor in Medical Science at Geisel.
Both first- and second-year Geisel medical students completed their required 14-day quarantines and screening PCR testing per Dartmouth policy. As of this week, we are happy to report that there are no positive tests among our medical or graduate students. Thanks to everyone for their continued commitment to the safety of our community.