University colleagues received a $900,000, three-year grant that will be used to measure the effectiveness of Project BRIGHT, “Building Resilience through Intervention: Growing Healthier Together.”
Time and ability to return to sport is often difficult to predict and based on a myriad of variables; including severity of injury, type of sport, level of competition, compliance with the rehabilitation program and type of surgery.
The findings may help identify much-needed new targets for treatment of this debilitating disease which can lead to organ failure and even death.
The new ARCs include Tobacco Regulatory Science and Connecting Tissues and Investigators.
Numerous studies have been done on the risks of e-cigarettes to lungs, but the risk to blood vessels and how flavorings can affect the body are largely unknown.
This is part of a $28 million grant to six institutions in the AHA research network and is the first grant of this type for BU.
Researchers believe their breakthrough may lead to different educational techniques to improve long-lasting learning in the classroom.
Weiming Xia, PhD, was one of the researchers supported by the Cure Alzheimer’s Fund invited onto the field before the Red Sox vs. Tigers game on June 4.
New Medical Campus center lead by Avrum Spira, MD, MSc, hopes to speed development of interventions and cures.
The investigators will collaborate with Brown University and Lifespan health system in Rhode Island to fund new and continuing initiatives at the Providence/Boston Center for AIDS Research (CFAR).