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The University of Illinois at Chicago’s Center for Clinical and Translational Science (CCTS) will receive $17.7 million over four years from the National Institutes of Health to translate scientific discoveries into better health and better medicine, and to conduct innovative clinical and translational research.
Eagerly awaiting word on the Spring Pilot Grant RFA? We understand. While leadership plans for the next round of funding, read about the exciting translational pilot projects we recently funded.
Read about our recently funded Clinical and Translational Science Scholars and learn about the current KL2 Award call for applications.
A study has found that a tablet computer application helped heart patients with drug-eluting stents take their medications correctly.
The University of Illinois at Chicago has received a $4.5 million grant from the National Institutes of Health to improve outcomes for patients with sickle cell disease.
Regions of the brain that normally work together to process emotion become decoupled in people who experience multiple episodes of depression, neuroscientists report. The findings may help identify which patients will benefit from longterm antidepressant treatment to prevent the recurrence of depressive episodes.
Study examines community health workers versus asthma educators
African American men at elevated risk for developing type 2 diabetes may have fewer beneficial and more harmful intestinal bacteria, according to research presented by University of Illinois at Chicago endocrinologist Dr. Irina Ciubotaru at the ENDO 2015 meeting in San Diego.
For the second year the Center for Clinical and Translational Science presented an award for Multidisciplinary Team Science at the College of Medicine Research Forum. This year’s award recipient was Amit Paul, a graduate student from the Department of Bioengineering, for his...
CCTS Clinical Research Center Director, Dr. Luan Phan, tells Fox News "“If you're close to a veteran, support your veteran. Build as close-knit a supportive network as you possibly can around the veteran.”
Oleate, a common dietary fat found in olive oil, restored proper metabolism of fuel in heart cells in an animal model of heart failure. The findings are reported in the journal Circulation by researchers at University of Illinois at Chicago College of Medicine.