A microscopic crystal created by Gang Han, PhD, brings the potential use of persistent luminescence nanoparticles for bioimaging one step closer to both the research laboratory and the clinic.
John Landers, PhD, will use funding from the ALS Association to begin sequencing the genomes of 1,000 Americans with ALS, part of an international effort called Project MinE to sequence the genomes of 15,000 people with ALS. He talks about the project in this video.
A year after the popular “Ice Bucket Challenge” campaign had households across the country talking about ALS, scientists at UMass Medical School working toward a cure have made meaningful progress. World-renowned neurologist Robert H. Brown Jr. talks about the promising advances taking place in his lab.
UMMS researcher William McIlvane, PhD, and colleagues have developed a computer-based battery of neurobehavioral tests designed to evaluate the cognitive capabilities of both children and adults, including those with intellectual and developmental disabilities.
UMMS has developed an innovative program to reach more women with perinatal depression by empowering obstetricians to treat patients’ psychiatric needs in their own practices. Now, with a $2.5 million grant from the CDC, investigators here will test the new approach as a potential model to address the urgent public health problem of depression during and after pregnancy.
Hundreds of runners, walkers and volunteers contributed to the 2nd Annual Gov. Cellucci Tribute Road Race on Saturday in Hudson in memory of the late governor, Paul Cellucci, and to benefit ALS research at UMass Medical School.
ALS researchers at UMass Medical School are conducting ground-breaking work on gene discovery, gene therapy and gene silencing, and on biological research using motor neurons created from adult stem cells, thanks in part to money raised by the “Ice Bucket Challenge” campaign.
Roula N. Choueiri, MD, spoke to WCVB-TV about Rapid Intervention Screening Test for Autism in Toddlers, an interactive screening tool that identifies ASD in toddlers as young as 18 to 36 months old.
UMMS pediatrician Roula N. Choueiri, MD, has developed a rapid intervention screening test for autism spectrum disorder in toddlers, designed to improve early identification and access to treatment. Her study will be published in the August issue of The Journal of Pediatrics.
A new model developed by biomedical researcher Brian Kelch, PhD, and colleagues at UMMS explains how the microscopic motor responsible for packing viral DNA into its tiny protective shell generates the speed and force to overcome pressures ten times greater than that of a sealed bottle of champagne.