HIV/AIDS Care at Yale
Yale doctors have been caring for patients with HIV and AIDS since the first U.S. cases of what was at the time an unknown and deadly illness were reported in 1981. Over the last four decades, medical advances have transformed HIV into a chronic disease, which, if treated, barely shortens life expectancy.
Elevated Biomarkers Offer Early Indicator of Severe COVID-19, Study Says
When patients with COVID-19 arrive in emergency rooms, there are relatively few ways for doctors to predict which ones are more likely to become critically ill and require intensive care and which ones are more likely to enjoy a quick recovery. Recent Yale research could help them identify important early clues that foretell severe cases of COVID-19.
Amberson Lecturer Will Highlight the Journey in Pursuit of Curing Human Pulmonary Fibrosis
Scientists seeking a better understanding of the cosmos turned their attention to the night sky, first with the naked eye, and then with increasingly powerful telescopic tools. This year’s J. Burns Amberson Lecture honoree, Naftali Kaminski, MD, ATSF, has followed a similar trajectory in his 20-year quest to further the understanding of disease in the human lung.Source: ATS2022 Conference News
Celebrating the Art, Poetry, and Prose of Yale Health Profession Students
A virtual celebration of poetry, prose, and art, which Yale MD, physician assistant (PA) online, physician associate, nursing, and public health students created, took place on May 5, at the annual Program for Humanities in Medicine (PHM) Health Professions Students' Creative Medical Writing & Art Contest.
Yale SOM Hosts Conference on Global Vaccine Inequity
The Y-RISE conference on Vaccine Inequity and the COVID-19 Pandemic convened leaders from the academic, government, and philanthropic sectors on April 28 at Yale SOM’s Edward P. Evans Hall to discuss the factors driving vaccine inequity and to share potential solutions.Source: Yale School of Management