UMass Medical School celebrated its largest match on Friday, March 17, when the School of Medicine Class of 2017 opened their envelopes in unison at noon sharp.
The annual U.S. News & World Report rankings of the best graduate schools names UMass Medical School the best for primary care education in all of New England. UMMS ranks in the top 10 percent nationwide in primary care, coming in 14th among 140 medical schools and 30 schools of osteopathic medicine surveyed by the weekly news magazine in its 2018 edition of the “Best Graduate Schools.”
Craig Adams, a son-in-law of former Massachusetts Gov. Paul Cellucci, is one of five Boston Marathon runners supporting the UMass ALS Cellucci Fund.
On Match Day, the School of Medicine class of 2017 will learn where they will go for postgraduate residency training. The event takes place at UMass Medical School on Friday, March 17, beginning at 11:30 a.m. in the Faculty Conference Room.
Mark D. Johnson, MD, PhD, chair and professor of neurosurgery, studies normal pressure hydrocephalus (NPH), and is focused on developing a simple, readily accessible test to identify patients who have it.
In this Expert's Corner video, Neil Aronin, MD, professor of medicine, co-director of the Neurotherapeutics Institute and a globally recognized leader in the field, talks about exploring a promising new therapeutic approach to Huntington's disease based on gene silencing or RNA interference.
Zhiping Weng, PhD, director of the Bioinformatics and Integrative Biology Program, has received $7.2 million from the NIH to continue an international effort to catalog all the genes and regulatory elements in the human genome. She talks about her research in this Women in Science video.
UMass Medical School nursing student Kari Whitney, RN, and medical student Yan Emily Yuan have been named 2017 Paul Ambrose Scholars, an honor that provides support for a local preventive care and public health project.
Terence R. Flotte, MD, delivered the Worcester District Medical Society’s 221st Annual Oration, “A Glass (more than) Half Full: Top Ten Reasons to Be Optimistic About the Next 220 Years of Medicine in Worcester,” on Wednesday, Feb. 8, at the Beechwood Hotel.
In a study published in the online biomedical sciences journal eLife, Oliver J. Rando, MD, PhD, and colleagues demonstrate that mice born of fathers who are habitually exposed to nicotine inherit enhanced chemical tolerance and drug clearance abilities.