Heart Disease in Women: How Pregnancy, Menopause, and Other Factors Affect Risk
Current paradigms about heart attacks were, until recently, primarily based on men. Doctors are now learning how different heart attacks and heart disease can be in men and women. "We know now that when something is not right in a woman, the first line of testing may not reveal the answer," says Yale Medicine cardiologist Erica Spatz, MD.
"The HAPPINESS Project and Increasing Access to Mental Health Services"—A New "Yale Talk" Podcast by President Salovey
The second episode of President Salovey's podcast series is about the HAPPINESS Project. Drs. Theddeus Iheanacho and Charles Dike from the medical school are his guests, along with Mr. Eddie Mandhry of Yale's Office of International Affairs.
Machine Learning for Single Cell Analysis Workshop - June 17-19
Single cell methods, such as single cell RNA-sequencing, are becoming an increasingly popular way for scientists to probe the heterogeneity and dynamics of biological systems. However, analysis of single cell datasets is a challenging task. The data itself is large and noisy, and choosing the correct tools for analysis requires sifting through literally hundreds of published methods.
New Drugs on the Horizon for Stroke and Hydrocephalus
Kristopher Kahle, MD, assistant professor of neurosurgery and of cellular and molecular physiology at Yale School of Medicine, recently published a study describing a new compound that could reduce swelling in the brain caused by stroke or hydrocephalus.
Michael C. Crair, PhD, Is Named Yale's Vice Provost for Research
Michael C. Crair, PhD, William Ziegler III Professor of Neuroscience and professor of ophthalmology and visual science; deputy dean for scientific affairs (basic science departments), has been named Yale University's next vice provost for research, effective April 1.
Yale Psychiatry's Calhoun Shares Her Experiences With Racism in the Medical Field
Amanda J. Calhoun, MD, MPH, a resident in the Albert J. Solnit Integrated Adult/Child Psychiatry program, was among a select group of speakers - and the only resident - chosen to share their narrative stories about the patient experience and working as a doctor at the Feb. 5 Pediatric Grand Rounds.
Kunz Named Leader of Gastrointestinal Cancers Program at Smilow Cancer Hospital and Yale Cancer Center
Pamela L. Kunz, M.D., has been appointed Leader of the Gastrointestinal Cancers Program at Smilow Cancer Hospital at Yale New Haven and Yale Cancer Center and Director of GI Medical Oncology within the Section of Medical Oncology.
Are ACL Tears Really More Common in Women?
Increased participation in sports by girls and women has added to the number of orthopedic injuries among female athletes. In fact, certain injuries, including ACL (anterior cruciate ligament) tears, ankle sprains, and stress fractures, turn out to be even more common in female athletes than they are in males. Yale Medicine experts discuss women's sports injuries and how to avoid them.
Green Chemistry Is Vital to a Sustainable Future, YSPH Professor Says
Yale School of Public Health Professor Paul Anastas, widely regarded as “the father of green chemistry,” is one of several Yale scientists calling for a fundamental shift in chemical design and engineering to protect the planet—and its inhabitants—moving forward.
CDC Grants Give YSPH Students Valuable Public Health Experience
The Yale School of Public Health’s longstanding relationship with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is providing students with valuable research and public health practice experience as they address chronic disease in New Haven and other Connecticut communities.