Discoveries & Impact highlights select scientific discoveries per section across the Department of Internal Medicine...
- November 15, 2022
Q&A with Roy Herbst, MD, PhD, medical oncologist, in recognition of Lung Cancer Awareness Month.
- November 15, 2022
The Yale School of Public Health’s new Humanity, Arts, and Public Health Practice at Yale (HAPPY) Initiative presented its first multimedia performance program, “Wake Up to Yale School of Public Health’s HAPPY Initiative,” October 27 at the iconic Joe’s Pub at New York's Public Theater.
- November 14, 2022
Welcome New Staff, Faculty, Fellows, Postgrads, Postdocs (November 2022)
- November 02, 2022
A new study led by Yale researchers has found that a common genetic variant that occurs in nearly 20% of individuals influences both susceptibility to COVID-19 and the development of severe disease.
- October 31, 2022
As president she will work to improve the diagnosis and treatment of sleep apnea among women
- October 28, 2022
A team led by Naftali Kaminski, MD, used a newly designed molecule, called MRG-229, with potential therapeutic implications for idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis. The study is one of the first to use a microRNA mimic as a viable therapeutic in the lungs.
- October 27, 2022
Vivian Asare, MD, assistant professor of medicine (pulmonary, critical care and sleep medicine); associate medical director, Yale Centers for Sleep Medicine; and vice chief, Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion (Pulmonary, Critical Care & Sleep Medicine), has been awarded the American Academy of Sleep Medicine (AASM) Foundation Community Sleep Health grant to provide funding for the Yale Compassionate CPAP Service. The program will provide uninsured and underinsured patients equipment and assistance to offset costs of sleep apnea therapy.
- October 14, 2022
In a promising new study, a multinational team of researchers, including scientists from the Yale School of Public Health, may have found another way to identify tuberculosis. Having patients spit into a cup, then loading saliva into a commercially available testing cartridge can detect the bacteria that causes TB, they found—even though the cartridge is designed to use sputum.
- October 13, 2022
Discoveries & Impact (October 2022)