Research by University of Washington Professor Ann Streissguth shows that people diagnosed with either fetal alcohol syndrome (FAS) or fetal alcohol effect (FAE) are more likely to escape social and relationship problems if they are diagnosed early in life and raised in a stable and nurturing environment.
UW School of Pharmacy researcher receives $2.8 million grant for study of medications in pregnant women
Dr. Mary Hebert, associate professor of pharmacy, and her University of Washington team of researchers have received a $2.8 million grant from the National Institution of Child Health & Human Development (NICHD) to research the clinical pharmacology of drugs in pregnant woman.
Algal blooms in Puget Sound and off the coast are increasingly producing domoic acid, which can sicken and – in high enough doses – kill humans, other mammals and birds when they eat fish or shellfish contaminated with the toxin. These toxic blooms will be the focus of a new national research center – the Pacific Northwest Center for Human Health and Ocean Sciences – at the University of Washington.
Kayla Burt, former UW women’s Husky basketball player, will speak at 11 a.m. Saturday, April 24, at the University of Washington Health Sciences Open House. Burt will talk about her sudden cardiac arrest on New Year’s Eve 2002, when her friends and Medic One saved her life.
More than 65 exhibitors will demonstrate the latest in research and technology in health sciences and medicine at the University of Washington Health Sciences Open House from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, April 23, and from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday, April 24.
If life were a musical comedy, each and every teen would be depressed just long enough to sing a heartfelt tune about how miserable he or she was feeling.
Picture a single yeast cell.
The UW School of Pharmacy and the School of Medicine’s Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology are conducting a study to determine the feasibility of screening and prescribing birth control medication to women in pharmacies, rather than in visits to a doctor or clinic.
UW feasibility study looks at direct access to birth control for women visiting at eight Bartell and Fred Meyer pharmacies
The University of Washington School of Pharmacy and the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology are conducting a study to determine the feasibility of screening and prescribing birth control medication to women in pharmacies, rather than in visits to a doctor or clinic.« Previous Page Next Page »