Six members of the Geisel School of Medicine Class of 2015 were selected as the 2014-2015 Rolf C. Syvertsen Scholars and Syvertsen Fellow.
At Geisel, students practice giving back every day by improving lives in our local and global communities. Check out this video to learn more about the impact of giving and how you can help our students to help our communities in need!
The fruits and vegetables provided at school deliver an important dietary boost to low income adolescents, according to a new study by researchers at the Norris Cotton Cancer Center and The Hood Center for Children and Families at Dartmouth.
A team of researchers at Dartmouth College and University of Pittsburgh found respondents who had smoked water pipe tobacco but not smoked cigarettes were at increased risk of cigarette smoking two years later as recently published online in JAMA Pediatrics.
First-year medical student Andrew Park reflects on the strength of the Dartmouth community and how it came together after the sudden passing of a classmate.
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.
Scheduled to be completed in the late summer of 2015, the Geisel School of Medicine’s Williamson Translational Research Building will accelerate the movement of discoveries from research labs into patient care. Check out this photo gallery to see how the building is taking shape.
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.
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.
Dartmouth researchers have developed a fluorescence imaging technique that can more accurately identify receptors for targeted cancer therapies without a tissue biopsy.