Researchers at the University at Buffalo Concussion Management Clinic have developed a decision rule using a brief, standardized physical exam for sport-related concussive brain injuries in children and adolescents that can readily identify who is at risk for persistent post-concussion symptoms (PPCS).
Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences researchers are involved in a study that delves into the evolution and function of the human growth hormone receptor gene and asks what forces in humanity’s past may have driven changes to this vital piece of DNA.
Ruogang Zhao, PhD, associate professor of biomedical engineering, has developed a new process for creating three-dimensional artificial tissue, an advancement that could improve experimental drug testing, the quality of artificial organs and more.
Researchers at the Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences are increasingly recognizing the impact that community members have in informing research design, which leads to more culturally relevant interventions and meaningful outcomes.
A new study by Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences researchers John J. Leddy, MD, and Barry S. Willer, PhD, indicates that adolescents can speed their recovery after a sport-related concussion and reduce their risk of experiencing protracted recovery if they engage in aerobic exercise within 10 days of getting injured.
Four medical residents, three medical students and one postdoctoral associate earned honors for outstanding poster presentations at the Office of Graduate Medical Education’s third annual Celebration of Scholarship.
Twelve residents from the family medicine residency program are providing patient care at Jericho Road Community Health Center’s new family medicine clinic at 182 Breckenridge St. on Buffalo’s West Side.
The Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology in the Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences is leading an effort to promote vaccination against COVID-19 among pregnant women in Western New York.
One year after University at Buffalo scientists demonstrated that it was possible to produce millions of mature human cells in a mouse embryo, they have published a detailed description of the method so that other laboratories can duplicate the procedure.