Geisel School of Medicine graduate student Ruth Kabeche has been awarded the American Society for Microbiology’s Robert D. Watkins Graduate Research Fellowship.
A new article published by Geisel psychiatry professor John Christopher shows that as psychologists increasingly cross international borders in response to world disasters, it is essential for them to be aware of their own cultural values, beliefs, and perceptions while interacting with people of other cultures.
Hardy Hendren III, MD (D’47, Med’50), will present a lecture on the career of John Hunter, an 18th century Scottish doctor who is considered the father of modern surgery, on Tuesday, Nov. 4, at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center.
Geisel alumna Lynne Kelley has a passion for safety—the safety of patients and health care workers. That passion has led her around the world and from academia to the private sector.
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.
While the popular press debates the merits of various fad diets, former Dartmouth-Hitchcock resident Dr. Jeanne Clark is asking hard questions about the science behind achieving and maintaining long-term weight loss.
People with severe mental illness such as schizophrenia, schizoaffective disorder or bipolar disorder use a popular social media website like YouTube to provide and receive naturally occurring peer support, Dartmouth researchers report in the journal PLOS ONE.