Hollenberg currently serves as chair of the Joan and Sanford I. Weill Department of Medicine at Weill Cornell Medicine and physician-in-chief at New York-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell Medical Center in New York City.
Month: July 2022
BU Researchers Find Interplay of Ancestry and Sexual Dimorphism Significantly Affect Growth Patterns in Frontal Sinuses
The development of the frontal sinus was affected more by sexual dimorphism than the ancestry of the individual and that it was the interplay between those two factors that produced the most significant variation.
Karin Schon, PhD, Receives $3.9M NIH Grant to Examine the Impact of Racism on Brain Aging, Cardiovascular Disease Risk Among Older Black Adults
Schon’s brain plasticity research focuses on modulators of the MTH system across the lifespan.
Findings provide the foundation for future therapeutic strategies by promoting repair of the pulmonary vascular system.
BU Researchers Assemble Best Practice Advice for Diagnosing, Managing Nonalcoholic Fatty Liver Disease in Lean Individuals
Researchers have compiled a clinical practice update where they provide best practice advice on how to diagnose and manage nonalcoholic fatty liver disease among lean persons.
Boston University, Evidation publish study on voice as a digital marker in detection of Alzheimer’s Disease
Study published in The Journal of Prevention of Alzheimer’s Disease finds low-quality voice recordings and transcripts may be valuable tools in detecting and differentiating mild cognitive impairment and dementia
The Foundation works to advance medical professionalism, and its members are national health care leaders.
Social media analytics can assist clinical practice decisions for plastic surgeons as they discuss procedures with their patients
Stem Cell Transplantation for AL Amyloidosis Leads to Long-term Survival and Possible Cure in Selected Patients
Largest Longitudinal Assessment of Patients Over 25 years Treated with Stem Cell Transplantation for Rare Disease
Female Sex Is Associated with Additional Treatments Following Surgical Therapies for Intermittent Claudication
A new study from researchers at BUSM and Boston Medical Center (BMC) has found that female sex is associated with more re-interventions after surgical treatment for IC.