The following list contains news articles about the UC Academic Health Center, published by a variety of print, broadcast and electronic media outlets. Please click on the title to view the entire story (you will be redirected to that media outlet’s website).
For more information on any story, please contact UC Academic Health Center public relations by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org or calling 513-558-4553 during normal business hours (8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday to Friday).
Article includes comments from Shawn Ryan, MD, UC Department of Emergency Medicine The Kroger Co. Cincinnati/Dayton division announced Friday that it will make the opioid overdose reversal medicine naloxone available without a prescription at its 84 pharmacies in Ohio and 16 pharmacies in Northern Kentucky beginning Monday.
Butler County is now home to the latest technology to fight some of the most daunting forms of cancer. The UC Health and Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center $120 million Proton Therapy Center is one of the most advanced proton research and cancer treatment centers in the world, officials said during a tour Monday of the facility.
The brain bank at Belmont’s McLean Hospital is facing a dire shortage of healthy gray matter — receiving just one nondiseased brain donation in nearly a year—and scientists say the lack of specimens threatens to stymie research for critical diseases such as Alzheimer’s and ALS.
As a deadly opioid overdose epidemic sweeps across the US, the Senate passed an extensive anti-addiction bill aimed at fighting the crisis with prevention, treatment and recovery options – however, it is yet to be funded.
06/21/16 UC Neuroscience Center Gets New Name Cincinnati.com
The major benefactors of the University of Cincinnati’s growing infrastructure to study neuroscience now have their name formally attached to the center. The naming of the UC Gardner Neuroscience Institute honors the founder of Cintas and the family’s contribution to the study of the brain and its disorders.
Article features the research of Kim Dietrich, PhD, professor in the Department of Environmental Health in the UC College of Medicine.
Parents around the country have voiced alarm since the 2015 revelations of staggeringly high lead levels in the drinking water of Flint, Mich., and more recent reports of spikes in other cities and states. It is easy to understand why people are upset. After learning that Flint's water was tainted, some medical professionals have said the lead would permanently harm young brains and possibly other organs. Yet the Flint children and others like them are not doomed.
Video segment features Hoxworth Blood Center and quotes Alecia Lipton, spokesperson for Hoxworth about World Blood Donor Day.
Tuesday is World Blood Donor Day and in the wake of Sunday's mass shooting in Orlando, a large turnout is expected. Among those who donating is Local 12's Adam Clements. The blood that will be donated at Hoxworth Blood Center will stay local and help people in 31 area hospitals.
Video segment interviews Dustin Calhoun, MD, assistant professor of emergency medicine at the UC College of Medicine, and medical director for emergency management at UC Medical Center.
In the hours after Sunday's shooting at an Orlando gay club, five words surfaced repeatedly in the mouths of newscasters, bystanders and even President Barack Obama: "It could have happened anywhere." So what if it happened here? The University of Cincinnati Medical Center, a potential treatment location for victims of any emergency in the area, is working to improve its response protocols in case Cincinnati is ever forced to deal with bloodshed on a large scale.
Article about the research led by Gerald Kasting, PhD, professor of pharmaceutical sciences in the UC’s James L. Winkle College of Pharmacy.
Many of us try to avoid cosmetics that are tested on animals, but it's widely assumed that without trialling chemicals on real skin, scientists won't be able to figure out how the human body will react to a new product. But that's not going to be the case for much longer, according to mathematicians who say they've developed a model that can effectively predict how human skin will handle almost 30,000 chemical compounds. So maybe it's time we chill out with all the animal testing already?