Search
ACADEMIC HEALTH CENTER FINDINGS

   findings home/archives       contact us       other AHC publications   
NOVEMBER 2010 ISSUE: COVER STORY
$443 Million: UC Reaches a Record Research Total
The University of Cincinnati and its affiliates topped $443 million in research funding for fiscal year 2010—a rise of more than $65 million over last year’s total.
NOVEMBER 2010


Browse the Digital Issue


Download PDF

WEB EXCLUSIVES
SEND US YOUR NEWS
OTHER STORIES
Provost Makes First Formal Visit to Academic Health Center Campus
Although he has visited the UC Academic Health Center several times as a lecturer and visitor, Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost Santa Jeremy Ono’s first formal visit in his new role made an impression.
Research Targets Cocaine Addiction
Cocaine has wreaked social devastation for decades, destroying lives and costing society billions of dollars.
Passion for Running Turns Into '50 States/50 Marathons'
It’s obvious to see when walking through the halls of the UC Health Physicians Office Building in Clifton and into the office of Arden Wander, MD, that he has two major passions.
UC's General Surgical Residency Program Known for Training 'Best and Brightest'
Talk to any UC general surgical residency graduate—recent or distant—and you’ll hear the same thing: The best surgeons are trained in Cincinnati.
Focus on Science: Georg Weber, MD, PhD
A native of Bavaria, Germany, Georg Weber, MD, PhD, is a highly recognized cancer researcher and an associate professor in the James L. Winkle College of Pharmacy.
Gregory Rouan, MD, Endowment Established
On Oct. 18, the Gregory W. Rouan, MD, Education Endowment was established during a program and reception in the CARE/Crawley Building atrium.
A Key Link in the Chain: Hoxworth Researcher Strives to Translate Cell Therapies Into Patient Treatments
Carolyn Lutzko, PhD, says she is a translator by trade. But her job doesn’t technically involve languages.
Research Determines Optimal Dosing for Electrical Stimulation After Stroke
For decades, rehabilitation clinicians have known that electrical stimulation provided after stroke can bring about new movement changes in the impaired arm or leg.
 1-8 out of 8