The Centers for Disease Control originally identified COVID-19’s first arrival in the United States as Jan. 20, 2020, with the first related death occurring on Feb. 29. But on April 29 last year, California reported its first COVID-19-related death had actually occurred three weeks earlier, on Feb. 6, calling the entire timeline into question.
PHOENIX — Governor Doug Ducey is applauding the hard work of Arizona’s medical professionals, volunteers and frontline workers as the state reaches one million vaccine doses administered today.
“We’ve reached a major milestone with our one millionth dose,” said Governor Ducey. “The dedication and hard work of many made this accomplishment possible. Nurses, doctors, health technicians, support staff, volunteers — to each and every one of you, thank you. ”
Actively recruiting —
A cross-campus collaboration spearheaded by the College of Public Health seeks to understand ‘long COVID’ and other coronavirus mysteries.
After more than a year since its earliest documented appearance, much remains unknown about SARS-CoV-2. The lack of actionable data about the novel coronavirus, which threw the world into a pandemic, has prompted the University of Arizona Health Sciences to undertake the first statewide long-term public health study of COVID-19: the Arizona CoVHORT study. The research effort is intended to shed light on infection risk and the recovery process to improve care for patients touched by this crisis.
TGEN-LED STUDY RESULTS SUGGEST A MORE ACCURATE DIAGNOSTIC FOR BREAST CANCER
Proteomics-based technology could help verify mammography screening
PHOENIX, Ariz. — Jan. 26, 2021 — Breast cancer, even at its initial stages, could be detected earlier and more accurately than current techniques using blood samples and a unique proteomics-based technology, according to findings of a study led by the Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen), an affiliate of City of Hope.
Rapid growth seen from entrepreneurs who want to make a significant difference in the local and global communities through innovation.
TUCSON, Ariz. (January 15, 2021) — The University of Arizona Center for Innovation (UACI) is pleased to announce that more than 40 startups, a record number, are enrolled in the incubation program. Passionate entrepreneurs from across the nation have flocked to UACI. Each one of the 40+ tech and science-based startups are developing solutions for real-world problems and have a strong desire to make a significant difference in the local and global communities through innovation.
Researchers from the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Phoenix and Indiana University School of Medicine have developed a new diagnostic tool to better predict the likelihood of premature birth and neonatal morbidity in the early stages of pregnancy, which may increase care and outcomes for both baby and mother.