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Parents often want changes in kids’ shots schedule
Only about 2 to 3 percent of parents actually refuse vaccines, said study leader Dr. Allison Kempe. But, she added, "there is an increasing number of parents asking to deviate from the schedule in other ways.”
Reuters3/2/2015
Downtown Denver's development boom adds vibrancy, subtracts parking
"As surface parking lots go away, downtown becomes much more inviting and walkable," said Ken Schroeppel, an instructor of planning and design at the University of Colorado Denver.
Denver Post3/1/2015
How to save money on food while skiing
There is nothing like a good ski weekend with the family. Since skiing gets your heart pumping, works your muscles, and burns up a LOT of energy, you are all set for a super healthy vacation.
Nine News2/27/2015
Colorado continually ranks high in suicide rates
Dr. Michael Allen agrees. He is with the CU Anschutz Depression Center in Aurora. "You don't want to sort of get people when they're on the ledge," Allen said. "You want to get them while things are still more manageable."
9NEWS.com2/26/2015
Colorado continually ranks high in suicide rates
Dr. Michael Allen agrees. He is with the CU Anschutz Depression Center in Aurora. "You don't want to sort of get people when they're on the ledge," Allen said. "You want to get them while things are still more manageable."
Nine News2/26/2015
Rail in Denver: Boom, Bust and Boom Again
-- "Without the railroad, Denver would be just another of the 500 ghost towns in Colorado," explains Thomas Noel, the University of Colorado Denver history professor who's also known as  Dr. Colorado.
Confluence Denver2/25/2015
Rail in Denver: Boom, Bust and Boom Again
"Without the railroad, Denver would be just another of the 500 ghost towns in Colorado," explains Thomas Noel, the University of Colorado Denver history professor who's also known as  Dr. Colorado. "Without the railroad, Denver stagnated. In between 1860 and 1870, it gained only 10 people -- from 4,759 to 4,769."
Confluence Denver2/25/2015
Hickenlooper effort targets prescription drug overdoses in Colorado
"It's a silent epidemic," said Dr. Robert Valuck, with the CU pharmacy school. "People die one at a time. But, in 2013, overdose deaths were almost double the number of deaths related to drunken driving. And people have no idea."
Denver Post2/24/2015
Records: Alzheimer's sufferer fatally beat fellow Lakewood patient
"(Aggression) usually occurs in the later stages of the disease," said Dr. Jonathan Woodcock, a University of Colorado neurologist who runs the school's clinical dementia program. "It is not seen in a majority of the patients, but it is seen in some people.
Denver Post2/24/2015
Hickenlooper effort targets prescription drug overdoses in Colorado
"It's a silent epidemic," said Dr. Robert Valuck, with the CU pharmacy school. "People die one at a time. But, in 2013, overdose deaths were almost double the number of deaths related to drunken driving. And people have no idea."
Denver Post2/24/2015
Records: Alzheimer's sufferer fatally beat fellow Lakewood patient
"(Aggression) usually occurs in the later stages of the disease," said Dr. Jonathan Woodcock, a University of Colorado neurologist who runs the school's clinical dementia program.
Denver Post2/24/2015
UM president: Don't bring concealed carry to campus
"They said the laws pertaining to concealed carry permits do not allow us to prohibit them from bringing a weapon onto campus," said Doug Abraham, chief of campus police at the University of Colorado in Denver. "Long-short, they prevailed."
Missoulian2/22/2015
UM president: Don't bring concealed carry to campus
"They said the laws pertaining to concealed carry permits do not allow us to prohibit them from bringing a weapon onto campus," said Doug Abraham, chief of campus police at the University of Colorado in Denver. "Long-short, they prevailed."
Missoulian2/22/2015
Ten Years After Hunter S. Thompson's Death, the Debate Over Suicide Rages On
"Poling has always shown a majority of people believing that someone has a moral right to commit suicide under some circumstances, but that majority has been increasing over time," says Matthew Wynia, Director of Center for Bioethics and Humanities at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus.
Vice2/20/2015
Offering medical treatment for Aurora’s poor with dollars and sense
The facility will offer health care through the Dawn Clinic, a program run by medical students at the nearby University of Colorado School of Medicine at the Anschutz Medical Campus.
Aurora Sentinel2/20/2015
Offering medical treatment for Aurora’s poor with dollars and sense
The facility will offer health care through the Dawn Clinic, a program run by medical students at the nearby University of Colorado School of Medicine at the Anschutz Medical Campus.
Aurora Sentinal2/20/2015
Ten Years After Hunter S. Thompson's Death, the Debate Over Suicide Rages On
"Poling has always shown a majority of people believing that someone has a moral right to commit suicide under some circumstances, but that majority has been increasing over time," says Matthew Wynia, Director of Center for Bioethics and Humanities at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus.
Vice2/20/2015
New push to quantify, prevent preschool expulsions in Colorado
When Sarah Davidon’s son was in preschool in Douglas County, he would often bite or hit other kids. Once he pinched a teacher on the arm. Another time he punched her in the stomach.
Chalkbeat2/19/2015
Medical students to begin rotations at El Paso County Public Health
The University of Colorado School of Medicine plans to send 24, third- and fourth-year medical students to Colorado Springs for clinical rotations beginning in 2016. The program is due largely to the city's 40-year lease of Memorial Hospital to University of Colorado Health, which included $3 million annually for the medical school's branch.
Gazette2/19/2015
Amid federal penalties for medical errors, Colorado hospitals step up their game
Heidi Wald, a patient safety expert at the University of Colorado's School of Medicine, said she thinks things are moving in the right direction. But she concedes, in health care, like other fields "the stakes are awfully high.”
Colorado Public Radio2/18/2015