News & Announcements
AU/UGA Medical Partnership and St. Mary’s fill all positions in NEGA’s first medical residency progr
For the third year in its three-year history, the Augusta University/University of Georgia Medical Partnership Internal Medicine Residency Program at St. Mary's Health Care System has filled all openings for its new class of medical residents.
Resident applicants at the AU/UGA Medical Partnership gathered on Friday, March 17 at noon in George Hall at the UGA Health Sciences Campus for Match Day, an event celebrating the next step in their medical careers.
The 2017 Match Day Celebrations will occur in George Hall on the Health Sciences Campus on Friday, March 17, 2017.
Researchers are developing a portable, painless 3-D ultrasound that can rapidly gauge whether there has been a brain injury.
Training service coordinators in low-income public housing to better assist aging residents could not only improve community members' health outcomes but also save the government money in hospital visits, nursing home stays and rehabilitation costs, according to an article by researchers at the University of Georgia published recently in the Journal of Housing for the Elderly.
New tool evaluates individuals with neurological injuries and illnesses.
Researchers working as part of the University of Georgia's Regenerative Bioscience Center have developed a new way to identify and sort stem cells that may one day allow clinicians to restore vision to people with damaged corneas using the patient's own eye tissue. They published their findings in Biophysical Journal.
Navigating the U.S. health care system can be frustrating for anyone, but for adults with chronic medical conditions, the frustration can become overwhelming as they juggle multiple providers, medications and treatments.
An estimated 25 percent of the 700,000 troops who engaged in the fierce battles of Operation Desert Storm and related Gulf War combat during 1990-91 are fighting a different, but relentless foe: Gulf War illness.
Constant infusion of a drug now used intermittently to “rescue” patients with Parkinson’s from bouts of immobility may also help avoid these debilitating symptoms and smooth out their movement throughout the day, physician-scientists say.