A CU physician and researcher explains the three most important things to know about the ebola virus.
At CU's Center on Aging, seniors get clinical, research and community support.
Patients at CU's Lung Cancer Multidisciplinary Clinic receive care from a team of health care workers who investigate the best approach to cure the disease.
Neurosurgeons at University of Colorado Hospital help patients with Parkinson's and other neurological diseases through deep brain stimulation.
Winning the lung cancer fight at CU Cancer Center.
CU's new clinic in Guatemala is helping prevent and cure diseases among the workers and their families.
''Personalized medicine will allow me to treat my patients as I want to be treated,'' says David Schwartz, chairman of the University of Colorado Department of Medicine.
Community members help guide University of Colorado research efforts through a program that merges the academic world with local residents' lives.
CU cardiologists are helping the Denver Zoo maintain gorilla heart health by training the animals to press their chest against a cage so trainers can scan their heart.
School of Medicine students prepare for new advisory colleges named after Colorado peaks including Bierstadt, Conundrum and Eolus. The colleges provide four years of student support and friendship.
VIDEO: Watch Chaparral High School students as they deliver a baby and save a man's life in a simulated classroom at the Center For Advancing Professional Excellence at Anschutz Medical Campus.
VIDEO: Medical students volunteer their weekends to help homeless clients at Stout Street Clinic in downtown Denver.
VIDEO: The CU Cancer Center has developed a revolutionary new cancer treatment that is offering hope to patients like Gene Burges, a non-smoker who was diagnosed in 2009.
VIDEO: Tylin Stiller has some advice for diabetics: Don't let diabetes control you; you control diabetes. The 12-year-old is part of a clinical trial using an artificial pancreas to control her blood sugar.
VIDEO: Matt Myers learned he had cancer shortly after he was accepted to medical school. “After the first diagnosis and treatment I thought, ‘I will never think about it again.' And then I spent the next five years thinking about it all the time.”