Obesity is easier to prevent than cure, and new guidelines can guide families toward healthy lifestyles.
Anschutz Medical Campus helps maintain a registry of 10,000 people who have lost a lot of weight and kept it off so researchers can understand the keys to their success.
The School of Medicine is teaming up with a Singapore biomedical company to begin a study using stem cells to treat diabetic wounds.
Plague is rare, often misdiagnosed and more likely to be spread by fleas on wildlife than by those on household pets, a CU doctor says.
Athletes are wearing compression garments in the belief that it helps performance by reducing toxins.
Four universities will study heart disease and stroke in minority populations; CU will look at blood pressure control and racism among American Indians and Alaska Natives.
A risky surgery at the Colorado Fetal Care Center proved helpful for a baby born with spina bifida.
A $14.8 million grant to CU will help primary care practices use the latest medical evidence to improve the heart health of hundreds of thousands of people in Colorado and New Mexico.
Peter Buttrick, MD, professor of medicine and head of the Division of Cardiology, has been named senior associate dean of academic affairs for the University of Colorado School of Medicine.
Lightning strikes are rare, so the staff of UCH prepares for these unpredictable cases through realistics training exercises.
A Colorado congresswoman helps launch a national effort to find new ways to finance research and make up for lack of funding.
Robert Eckel, MD, discusses the new cholesterol guidelines and what they mean for health care providers.
A CU researcher says treatment for drug-resistant TB is toxic and harmful to patients because of lack of good research into a better options.
Many babies born to obese mothers are programmed in utero to become obese, a CU researcher says.
A new study shows that IUDs can safely be inserted immediately after childbirth to reduce unintended pregnancies.