Steven E. Lipshultz, MD, the A. Conger Goodyear Professor and Chair of pediatrics, is co-author on a new paper that validates the long-term efficacy and safety of metabolic and bariatric surgery (MBS) for treatment of adolescent obesity.
The Department of Psychiatry’s 17th Annual Comprehensive Review of Psychiatry conference featured an array of internationally renowned speakers updating the latest advances in the diagnosis and management of a wide array of psychiatric disorders.
The University at Buffalo and UBMD Physicians’ Group have launched the region’s only long COVID registry in order to learn more about the condition and to connect Western New Yorkers with treatment options and the potential to participate in clinical trials.
As public health experts cautiously anticipate how COVID-19 will play out this fall, Michael W. Russell, PhD, professor emeritus of microbiology and immunology, is reiterating that substantial immunity against the SARS-CoV-2 virus will only happen with a vaccine that can be delivered through the nose.
Nineteen faculty members with clinical and research experience have joined the departments of Biomedical Informatics, Family Medicine, Medicine, Orthopaedics, Pathology and Anatomical Sciences, Pediatrics, Physiology and Biophysics, and Psychiatry.
The Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences team that a decade ago helped usher in a new era in acute stroke treatment has turned its innovative approach to addressing the rare but potentially deadly phenomena when multiple blood clots strike deep in the veins of the brain.
Freshmen and transfer students in the undergraduate biomedical education program completed a series of “Amazing Race” style tasks in order to familiarize themselves with information and resources available to them on UB’s South Campus.
A summer research program focused on providing undergraduate students from diverse groups guidance toward graduate and professional careers in the biosciences recently wrapped up a successful 2022 campaign.
Researchers at the Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences and their collaborators have developed powerful new ways to study and potentially reverse the cellular mechanisms that cause mitochondrial diseases and premature aging.
The more than 200 people who gathered in-person and remotely on Aug. 13 for the fifth annual Igniting Hope conference at the Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences did so in the aftermath of a series of unprecedented losses sustained recently by the community.